Newspaper Page Text
COMMERCIAL AND MARKET NEWS!
In' the street, while governed by the exchange i ; , Quotations, generally range from l<_e to ft higher, owing to the various cbarges to'be added: PUTTER. PER "Nil Mar. Mar. Mar. Msr. Mar. Mar. Grades— 20 21 22 , 23 24 25 . Fresh extra..2Bc • 27»4c 2*e -2Sc 2Kc" 2'"* ' Prime Arsis . , ... 27c 27c 27c 25c Firsts ......26c 26c £0e 26c 26c 24c Seconds 22V4e 22 _c 22'Je 22*^e 221,4 c 22*_C Chees-«—Fancy California flat*,, 12% c per lb. flyn; do firsts, 11 lie. firm; do seconds, 10c. firm; fancy Young Americas, 14% c. firm: do firsts, ; 14c, firm; Oregon fists, 12%e, weak; Oregon stor age flats, 14c. weak: do Young Americas, 17c, weak: New York storage, 17c. weak; Wisconsin do. ' Be, steady. • . California fresh, per dozes, cases in cluded: Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Grades— 20 21 22 88 84 ' 25 "Extras '. 21c 21c ]otjC 10c I«%c 10c Firsts 19% C 19%e ISHc ISc 17>4e 17 _c , Seconds 17c ISc 7%c 17e 16Hc_16*»C Portland Bntter Market PORTLAND. March 25.—City creamery extras, 1 and - lb prints, box lots. Sic. '• - mwm Market In Nearby Counties - (Special Dispatch to The Call] PETALUMA. March 23.—There was a rise of a ■ half cent hero today after the receipt of the d*ily transactions of the San Francisco dairy ex change. The Petaluma egg exchange paid 17140 0 18c for flrst quality. Independent dealers' and speculators' best ""•rings were IR®lß%c. ac cording fn grade. There was a heavy delivery on the market today and at the close of the day's • business receipts were.double. The week's qno ' tatlons have been I exceedingly good for the farmer. Eggs for hatching purposes are 5c above "quotation prices. SANTA CIU'Z, March 25.—The week has been | * extremely quiet in the egg market, although prices have varied materially from day to day. "• Starting off at 19i_c a dozen, eggs wound up by Urinclng 17c a doxen. Independent dealers' prices varied most, while the egg exchange paid the j most consistent prices for produce. Their quota tions today were: Select, 17c; firsts,- 10c'; sec onds. 15c. SANTA ROSA. March 25.—The week closes with the egg market half a cent above the low est. pYice* for the week, nt at a much lower mark than Is pleasing to the producer. The '■".. ijealers today are quoting 18c per dozen for choice and 15c for seconds, '-ash on delivery. The » production is on the Increase, with a -fairly rirr'-ng demand. While a few eggs are being Sh.pped to Sen Frapcisco and other nearby . points, by far the larger quantity are new going =•• Into cold storage. . Potatoes. Onions and Vegetables More than 2.000 botes of asparagus came In .yesterday, nnd. although there was a good week end demsnd and a fair shipping inquiry, the market failed t»» clean np. Several houses were obliged to carry some stock over. An attempt to boost prices failed, and shortly after the opening Sc a pound was an extreme price with most sellers. Prices for rhubarb broke sharply on liberal arrivals, and « falling off in the shipping movement. Prices for peat declined again on the arrival of fi'2 sacks from the south. Quotations for lettuce and celery had a wide range, as the receipts included much poor stock that could only be sold at --inns. Potatoes were firm wltb prices still pointing upward. There was a scarcity of sound onions and dealers reported that a car of such stock would bring a premium. Potatoes—Ktver whites. $1.7301.95 per ctl; Salinas nnd "Lonipc- Burbanks, $2.2502.45' p°r ctl: Oregon Riirhank*. $2.9002,1.3 per ctl; early rose. $1.6301.85 per ctl; small Oregon need, $1.3501.en per ctl. . Onions—Oregon. $2.2502.30 per ctl. Vegetables—Asparagus. 508 c per lb; rhubarb. f3c051.23 por l«i\- f.rr bay; tomatoes. Mexican, *• $1.2501.50 for crates and $1.5001.73 for boxes; 'green peas. "0010 c per lb; garlic, 405 c per lb; cabbage,' 40QSOeiptt ctl: hothouse cucumbers, . $1.2502 nor dosen: cauliflower. 65075 c rier '■ doxen: turnips. 00Q75e per sack; can-ots, t'>so73c per sack: celery, $1.2502.22 for largo and 750 a. K'f f»r small crates! lettu<-e, 75c051.25 for small ;,cnd $1.500 2.50 for large crates; mushrooms, • 75c_51.2.-. per box. Deciduous and Citrus Fruits A feature of the market was the receipt of a crate of small cantaloupes from Slnaloa. Mex. The crate contained is melons and found a buyer at $1 a melon, or $18 for the crate. The . orange market was rather quiet for Saturday, but the <|iiietness was to be expected after the J activity in the early part <>f the week. Prices Pwere unchanged. Apples remained firm at the "recently revised quotations. Apple* (per box>—Fancv Newtown pippins. 1 $1.3001.75 for 3 and 4 tier and $1.2301.40 for 4' 3 tier; red varieties. $1.2301.75. Citrus Fruits (per box) —Navel ortjnges. $20 2.50 for fancy. $1.7502 for choice and $1:250 1.73 for standard: tangerines, $1.2301.75; grape fruit. $202.75 for seedless; lemons. $2.7503.25 for fancy. $202.50 for choice and $1.2501.50 for standard: Mexican limes. $707.50. ;■'. •' - Tropical Fruits- -Banana. $1.2301.73 per bunch for Hawaiian and $202.75 for Central Ameri */*t*n; pineapples. $4@5 per dozen. ' >'e>w York Cltnis Auction* f •NEW TORK' March 25.—The week's, market was stronger today despite the heavier receipts. The arrivals showed some decay, believed to be due to climatic conditions. Some refrigerator stock showed rot. The receivers think now Is the time to commence Icing. l.arge sizes, strictly fancy, had the call, but in the case of ordinary to choice smaller slr.es were preferred. Next • week's offerings are expected to be heavy and an excellent demand Is anticipated for desirable ■ - stock. Tlie market was as follows: t Florida*, light receipts, strong: quality im proved. Good fruit has an excellent demand, th-nigh It does not interfere with California stock. Porto Rlros. light, demand good, prices higher. >• Shipments winding up. lemons, good qualify, demand active. Sicily easier. Reported frost damage In Messina. Next week's Sicily, 27,500 boxes. ' Dried Fruits, Raisins, Nnts and Honey A car of new Crop honey is reported sold at Imperial at 6c. f. 0.. b.. whl<_ Is said' to be the? highest price ever before paid there at the beginning of the season. I-'nilts and raisins continue firm, with all con ditions unchanged. Fruits—Evaporated apples. 10%®12c; fancy do. 12U0!3c: apricots. 11013 c: fancy Moor parks. 13i4@14c: peaches, 607t4e: fancy. 7M>O Re: prunes. 81.400 c basis: figs, 1811 crop, 40 OMc:. pears. 10013 c. Raisin* Layers, clusters—6 crown. $2.50; 3 crown, *2; 4 crown, $1.40; 3 crown, $1.10; 2 crown. $1: seeded, 606i4e for choice: seedless. 4siosc: Thompson's seedless. Ti%@^Vie; loose muscatels. 4 crown sc, 3 crown 414 c, 2 crown 40 4tic; seedless, 40314 c; raisins in sweatbox at Fresno, 3»3t4c. Nnts—Almonds, nonpareils, 15% c: IXL, 1414 c; M plus ultra. 13Uc; Drakes. ll*?4012c; langne does. He; hardshell. 7>.oSc: shelled almonds. 28033 c: walnuts. I.V per lb for No. 1 softsbells, 14 _c for No. 1 standards; No. 2 standards, lie; pecans. 14%®15c; peanuts, 4%®5c; pine nuts, 18020 c. - 7*. - .. - ... Honey—Water white comb, sage honey. 130 i 15c: white do. 1201214 c: amber do. 10011 c; ex tracted, nominal. . wax-27%©::<. per lb for light and 230 r.26c'for dark. Poultry and Game T'*"rc,was a surplus* of large western hens, amounting tn about a carload, unsold yesterday. The stock will bo marketed on Monday, when three more cars fall ■■<■. The arrival of seven 0 csrs of hens from the middle west last week wxs more than the market could stand, and °|>rlce* for that deserlption were weak ln conse /> :encc. Arrivals of small stock from suite shlp -1 V':n_ points sell readily at satisfactory prices. V. Poultry (per doaenl—Hens. $606.50 for small. $TOB for large and $9012 for extra: young roosters, $708; do extra. 89010.50; old roosters. . $506; fryers. $607; broilers, $3.5004.50 for j small and $4.5003.50 for large: ducks. $8010; pigeons. $1.7302; squabs. $303.50; geese, $?3© 3.50 per pair; turkeys, nominal. Game (per dozen!— Gray geese. $304; white ' geese, $1.5002.50; brant. $203: honker*. $608; hare, $1.5002; cottontail ■■■'... $2.02.50. Deans and Seeds . It Is reported that buyers are In the field bidding $4.5004.00 for new crop lima beans and *4.25 for uncleaned stock on sandy lands "'field run." The growers are generally disinclined to sell. ■ Beans (per Beyo«. $4.5004.75; Chilean bayos, $4.6004.75: small white, $3.2503.30; large white, $3.2503.50; pink. $3.2305,40; red. $5.2505.50; blackeye. $3.5005.75: lima, $6,150 6.26; red kidney. $5.7306; cranberry beans. $3.75 04; garvanzas. $303.25; horse beans. $2,230 2.50; Manchnrlan beans. $3.50ffi3.75 for cran terry. $3.7504 for red and $3 6303.73 for speck , led kidney*. - Seeds Brown mnstard, - K-c: yellow mustard. 0 ; flaxseed. 50514 c; canary. . 314 c; alfalfa. ISc; rape. 10214 c: timothy. 8c; hemp. 3%® BHc: millet. 2«S®:Pic per lb. Dried Peas—Green, $3.7304 per ctl; Niles, i nominal. -i* Flour and Fnrinaeeous Goods . Flour—California family extras, $5,40-85.80 net without dlsconnt: bakers' extras, $5.4005.80; su perfine, $4.5004.70; Oregon and Washington, per bbl. $4.3004.60 for family, bakers' and patents snd J iff. 4.20 for cutoff; Kansas patents. $5.80; do straight*. $5.60: Dakota patents. $7.20; do straights. $7; do clear, $0.40 per bhl. Farinaceous Goods—Buckwheat' flour, $4.20; buckwheat flour, self-rising, $3; buckwheat groats, $S: cornmeal, yellow $3, white $3, extra cream yellow $3.23. extra cream white $3.23; corn flour. $3- cracked wheat. $3.30: entire, wheat flour, $3.20; farina. $3.80; -graham flour. $3; hominy, large $3. small $3. granulated $3; oatmeal. $4.25; do groats, $4.23; pearl barley. 84.30; rye-flour, $6; rolled oats. $4.23; rolled wheat. $3.30; rye flour, $3.25; rye meal. $3.10; split peas, yellow $6. green $6.50; extra cream rolled oat«. 180 lb bbls $7.50. 2 00 lb sacks. $7 " rolled, flakes. 180 It, bhli $£50. •_ 90 fb sack* $5.25; rolled wheat. 150 lb bbls $4.75, 2 75 lb sacks $4.23."|MBBMWMM__f_::''.' - ■ Hay and Feedstuff* Scott. Magner A Miller say of li a _ "Arrivals of hay for the last "week have amounted to 2,82j tons, a slight, increase over those of last week, which were 2.424 tons.. "Receipts moved off fairly well, although i there has'been no advance In. prices of any , fjescrlptlon. People seem to be unwilling- to a4£s more^han they have been paying, and Cbv fi»'n hand to mouth. - which doe*, not make a demand sufficient, with:the receipts as heavy as they arc. to cause any advance. "Onsiikl-able ■ bay bas changed hands in '• the country »f late st price* '. in. excevs of this mar. ket, and -unless prices udra_e_ there.will prob ahly be some losses made on these purchases, which we believe have been made on account of most dealers having run their stocks en tirely out during the last 60 days. and. there fore, hod to go In the country to buy: some hay to carry them for the 1 next 30 to 60 days, which. In all'probability, will bring In the first of the new crop from the earlier sections of the state. "There has been some demand in the country, but prices obtained, when* freight rates are added, are on a par with the prices prevailing In San Francisco. ■ .'■ kmyQAmWMmmWm*ta)mmVHa*maa, . "Export demand has taken on t a very quiet appearance since the government took delivery of their final shipment on the S. S. Mongolia last week, and there ,is nothing of interest in this line. "Alfalfa and straw remain unchanged." . Pran—s23o26 per ton. Middling*—s33o36 per ton. ' Shorts—s2so26 per ton. Feedstuff*— Rolled harlev*. $27.50028: rolled oats for -feed, $27.50023:' mixed feed, $23 026 for average lots; - evergreen chopfeed. $21 per ton for car lots and $22 for Jobbing: linseed oilcake meal, 20 ton lots $40. "10 ton lots $40.50, 5 ton lots $41, smaller lots $41.50: cocoanut cake or meal at mills. $24.50 In 20 and 10 and $25 In 5 ton lota; Jobbing." $25.50; cornmeal. $33034; cracked corn, $33034: alfalfa meal, carload lots $18, Jobbing $19; red star alfalfa meal. $18 In car lots and $19 Jobbing: Modesto alfalfa meal. $18.50 in car lots and $19.50 Jobbing: Stockton mealfalfa. $18 In car lots and $19 Jobbing; Caproca oilcake meal. $10.50 per ton; calfalfa, $19 in car lots and $20 Jobbing. Hay—Ordinary wheat. $8012: choice. $12,500 13.60; wheat and oat. $3011: tame oat, $7,600 11; volunteer wild oat, $709; alfalfa. $301.3; stock bay, $5.5007 per ton. Straw—3sosoc per bale. Hides, Tallow. Wool and flops Hop merchants report stocks of Imps greatly reduced and say that from one-half to five eighths of the 1911 crop has already been con tracted by the growers. The market Is quiet, but firm. Hides—Culls and brands sell about Hole nn der quotations. Heavy salted steers, 10c; light medium. 9'(t9%c; light. 9c; cowhides. . S%e: •tags, 7c; salted kip, 10% c; salted veal. 150 1514 c; salted calf. 15®15%e; dry hides. 17018 c; dry salted hides, 12c; dry kip. 17018 c; dry calf. 22c; sheepskins, shearlings. 200 40c each; short wool. 35060 c; medium, 50080 c: long wool. 85c® $1.25; lambs, 15®50c: horsehides, salt. $2.2503 for large and $1.5002 for medium. 75c05l tor small and 25050 c for colts; horsehides. dry. $20 2.25 for large and $1.2502 for medium. 50e®$l for small and 880BOc for colts: goatskins, prims angoras. 76c051; large hair goats, 23040 c; me dium. 20030 c; small. 5015 c. Tallow—No. 1 rendered, 6®6%c; No. 2, 50 51»c: grease. 2®9c. Wool—Spring clip, San Joaquin year's staple, 8011 c; do 8 month*. 7011 c: Humboldt and Men docino. 15® Nevada. 10012 c per lb. Fall clip—Mountain free, 8011 c: northern and valley, 700 c; San Joaquin, fall lambs, 7@9c; do defect ive anil heavy, 507 c per lb. Hops—Crop of 1910. 18022 cto growers per lb| for crop of 1011, 15@17%c per lb. General Merchandise Bags Grain bags, 6*4,0 spot and 6ii**i6s;e Tune July delivery; San Quentln j bags, $5.70; Wool bags. ::."<*; fleece twine, Sc per lb. Coal—Pennsylvania anthracite egg, $16 per t0,,; Wellington. $9; New Wellington. $9: Coos bay, $7: Australian house— Richmond, etc., $9; Pelaw Main, $9: Stanford Richmond, $9; Cum berland. $15 in bulk and $16.50 In sacks; Welsh, anthracite. $15; coke, $16 per ton in bulk and I $17 In sacks. ... ! Coal Oil. Gasoline, etc. — Water white. Iron barrels or drum*. 7'ic; 150 degree oil. Iron barrels or drum*. 0c; special do. o_e: pearl nil in cases. 14Hc; astral. 1414 c: star. 14U C ; extra star. 17Hc: Elaine. 25c; eocene. 17i,4c: red crown and motor gasoline, in bulk. 15c; in eases. 22e; engine distillate. In drums. 814e; cases 7c mire: 86 degree gasoline. In bulk. 2Sc: In cases. 33 _c: varnish makers' and painters* naphtha, In bulk, 13c; In cases 20 v.-. Oil—Quotations are for barrel*. Linseed, lower, at $1.06 per gallon for boiled and $1.04 for raw. cases ."„■ more; Baker's AA castor, cases, 5 gal lon*. $1.10: if) gallons. $1.17: commercial castor. In cases. 7lc; china nut. cases. 05.073 c per gal lon: -auiit oil in barrel* 71*i73i4e for XXX. 6Si4_7lc for No. 1 and 6606« .c for No. 2. according to quantity: extra bleached winter sperm oil. 80c: natural winter sperm oil.' SOe; natural whale oil. 55c; pure lard oil. $1: winter "trained lard oil. fSV; pure neatsfoot oil, 85a: No. 1 neatsfoot oil. 65c; herring oil. 50c: salmon oil. SOc; boiled flsh oil. SOc: paint oil, 45c. ■ Turpentine—Higher, at $1.30 per gallon In cases and $1.23 In bulk, drum* and Iron barre'*. Rosin— 111.48: F. $11.55: O. $11. H. $11.R-,: r. $12; K. $11.73; WG. $11.90: WW. $12 per barrel of 2*"o fta. *> Red and White Lead— Red. RVa^Oc: white, SVif SSJc per lb. REFINED SCO Alt MARKET The Western sugar refining company qnotes *s follows, net cash: Standaitf. fine granulated. 4.80e: standard, coarse granulated. 4.80 c; fruit grannlsted. 4.80 c; cutloaf. In barrels only. 6.80 c; 11. A E. crystal domino*. 5 lb cartons In case*. i.*: do 8 lh cartons In case*. 8.30 c: monarch bar. 5.15 c: tablet*. in half barrels. K.3oc; do In 25 lb boxes. 9.68 c; cube* and A crushed, 5.05 c; monarch, powdered. 4.90 c: XXXX nowdered. *-90c: candy granulated. 4.00 c; confectioners' A. 4.80 c: confectioners' crystals, 4.90c:-extra, fine granulated. 4.60 c: magnolia A. 4.40 c: extra C. 4.,t.')c; golden C. 4.20 c: 11. 4.10 c. Barrels and 50 th bags 10c. half barrels 25c. boxes 50c more per 100 lb* than for baits of 100 lb* net. Bar In 35 and 40 lb tins $1.70 more. In 8 and 10 lb tins 12.35 more per 100 lbs than price for this grade in 100 lb baes The California and Hawaiian sugar refining company quote* as follows: Granulated basis, 4.80 c: "Higrade" bar, 5.15 c; powdered. 4.00 c: A crushed. 5.05 c: berry. 4.80 c: C. * H. extra fine granulated. 4.Boc;'coarse dry granulated. 4.80 c; confectioners' A. 4.SOc: confectioners' crystals, 4.90 c; ruh»*. 5,050; brick*, half barrel*. 5.30e; brick* in 25 lb boxes. 5.55 c; extra fine dry gran ulated '100 lb hairs onlvl. 4.60 c: excelsior A. 4.40 c: extra C, 4.30 c: golden C, 4.20 c; yellow P. 4.l'V: cutloaf. In barrels only. 6.80 c; H. A E. crystal dominos. 5 lb cartons In cases. 7.SOc; do 2 lb cartons in cases. 8.30 c. Additional per 100 lbs: In barrels and 50 lb bags. 10c more: half barrels, 25c more; boxes. SOc more for all grades. Bar In S3 and 40 lb tin*. $1.70 more: In 10 lb tins. $2.35 more. Minimum order, carload weight New York Produce NEW YORK. Mar 23.—Hops—Firm. State, common to choice. 1910. 23^29c; 1009. 18021 c; Paelflc' coast, 1910 204%22c, 1909 14017 c. Hides—Steady. Central American, 20_c; Bo gota. 21 22 He. • > Petroleum -Steady. Refined New Tork. bar rel*. $7.40; refined New York. hnlk. $3.00; Phila delphia, barrels. $7.40; Philadelphia, hulk. $3.00. Wool—Quiet. Domestic fleeces, XXXX Ohio, 31*5 32 • Raw Sugar—Easy. Mnscovado. S3 test. 3.42 c: centrifugal, '."■ test, 3.92 c; molasses sugar, 89 test. 3.17.-. . . Refined Sugar — Steady. Cutloaf. 5.60 c: crushed, 5.50 c: mold A. 5.15 c; cubes, 6,05 c; XXXX powdered. 4.03 c; powdered. 4.85 c: granu lated. 4.80 c: diamond A 4.80 c: confectioners' A. 4.63 c: So I. 4.65 C: No. 2. 4.60 c; No. 3, 4.55 c; No. 4, 4.50 c; No. 8, 4.4.V; No. 0. 4.40 c; No. 7. 4.33 c; No. 8. 4.30 c; No. 9. 4.25 c; No. 10, 4.20 - No. 11. 4.10 c; No. 12, 4.10 c; No. 13, 4.03 c; No. 14. 4.03 c. Butter—Weak. Creamery specials. 24c: extra special*, '22Hc; first. 19020 c: creamery held specials. 20V.021c; firsts 17018 c; state dairy, finest. 22tf'22i,4e: good to prime, 1902lr; pro cess special*. IS^ISViC; extra*, 17^e; factory current make, firsts 15 _(*}lGe. >r .--* -q Cheese —Steady, unchanged. ,' ' Eggs-Weak. Fresh gathered selected extra*. IRfHOc: firsts. '<•,'•< I 05,.-; seconds, 15_®15\c; state. Pennsylvania and nearby hennery, brown, 18018V4C HRIFH FRITITS Evaporated Apple*— nominal. Fancy; 14c: choice. 13'i<-; prime, 13c.' < Prune*—Steady, quiet.: California* up to 30 --40s. Sc to 15c; Oregon*, from 80 to .".Os, lie to 13Vic. Apr;rot«—Steady. Choice. 12'iiai3e; extra choice. 13i.013%c; fancy. 13«4«14c. Peach**—Firm. Choice, 7>4074c; extra choice. 7*fioß'4e: fancy. 8'",(39". • Raisin*—Steady. loose muscatel*. sii|6tic; choice. | fancy seeded, ft>„ <fi■" >^c; seedless, 4«iia Cc; Lonijon layers. $1.4001.45. Cbienc-o Dairy Produce Market CHICAGO. March 23.—Butter—Steady: cream eries. 15024 c: dairies, 14020 c. Egg*—Weak; receipt*. 13.815 cases; at mark, cases Included, 1801.1Hc; first*. 14Ue: prime firsts, 15e Cheese —Steady: daisies, 13'4013He; twins. Ilt40l2c; Young Americas, 13'4@14c; long horns, 134 014 c. Los Aneeles. Produce Market [Special Dispatch to The Call] I/IS ANGELES. March 25.—The price of eggs •declined 2 cents on the produce exchange today. Butter and cheese were steady. The potato mar ket continues firm. Beans are unchanged. Re-' celpts of produce were: • Egg*. 812, cases; butter. 82.246 pounds; cheese, 784 pounds: potatoes, ".US': sacks. Cheese- Northern fresh. 16c; northern storage, 13c; local*. ISc; eastern singles. l6H®l~He: eastern twin*.-16*.017>/4c: eastern Cheddars, 18 010c;-eastern longhorn. 19c; Oregon daisy. 17U 018 c: Oregon twin*. 10*_©1714e; eastern daisy, 17018 c: swiss imported, 32c: swiss domestic. block. ISc; wheel. IsV: cream brick. 18019 c; limhurge 18019 c; Roquefort. 36040 c. Butter—California creamery extra, 25c; cream ery firsts, 24c; ladle butter, country but ter. 18c. Eggs^—l^ocal rancii' candled. 22e; case count, ISc; northern California, case count. 16c; north ern California candled, 20c; fresh - astern, •-'i*'. - Potatoes—Highlands, $2.1002.25; Minnesota Bttrbanl $2.2302.35; Michigan rural*, $2,250 2.35: Salinas.' $2.50: Watsonvllle; $2.35; Lompoc, $2.7503; Oregon, $2.2502.35; Idaho. $202.25; Colorado. $2.50: early rose, northern. $2.10; white rose, local. $2.25; Oregon rose, $202.25; sweets, yellow. $4.75: white. $3.75. . - .-■. • Beans—Lady Washington*. $4.23; »mali whites, $4; No. ,1 pinks. $6.23; llmas, $0.50; Mackeves, $6.50:' garvanza*. $4.50; ba.tous,; $4.5005; len tils. $6; Manchnrlan, $51"'(;. Eastern Livestock Market ■■* CHICAGO CHICAGO. March 23.—Cattle—Receipts esti mated st .300; market 'steady.; Beeves," $3.20 *i 6.75; Texas steers, $4.50(35.85; western steers, $4.N0<_3.80; stockers aud feelers.- $4f""t5.80: cow* and heifers. $2.fi3(_5.95;' calve*. $3.25(8:7.23.7., Hogs—Receipts estimated at 11,000: ■ market steady. Light. Jfi.50'0.7.20; mixed. Jd.rt.Va7.o3; heavy, ■ $0.33(3 R.KO; rough, $o.3o'riß.'>o:-good to choice tieavv. $8. ROW 6. SO; pigs, Bti.*iO'q>7.iO' bulk Of sales.* $«.70(7,R.95. ;- Htinep—Receipts estimated at" 1.500;'. market steady. Native, $3.10_5.35; ■'em, - $3.30@ THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. SUNDAY; MARCH 26; 1911. 5.45: yearlings. $4.7605.60: lambs, native, $506.50; western. $5.2300.00. - . KANSAS CITY 7 " ;v"! KANSAS CITY, March 25.—Cattle— 2,600; market steady. Native steers,: $5,250 6.50; native cows and heifers. $306.15: stockers and feeders. $4.6005.90; bulla. $408.25; calves, $4.5007.50: western steers,* $4.7500; western cows, $3.2505*25. - , Hogs—Receipts. 3.000; market steady. Bulk of sales. $6.6506.80: heavy. $8.8906.65: pack ers and butchers, $8.6306.80; lights. $6.7506.85. Sheep- Receipts. 1,000; market steady. Mut tons, $4.2505.25; . lambs. $5.5008.30; fed wethers and yearlings, $4.4005.75; fed western ewes, $405.10. SOUTH OMAHA KODTH OMAHA. March 25.—Cattle—Receipts. 100; market steady. Native steers. $500.30; cows and heifers. $3.2505-60; western steers, $3.5006; range cows and 'heifers. $3.2504.90; canners, $304: stockers and feeders. $3.75(8 5.85; calves. $407.50; balls, stags, etc., $3.75 ©5. Boss- Receipts. 4,500: market steady to s(if 10c lower. Heavy. $6.200:6.40: mixed. $6,300 0.40: light. *fi.4006.50; pigs, $606.40; bulk of .sales/ 7 $6.3008.40. ■ Sheep—Receipts, 300; market steady. Year lings. $505.75; wethers. $4.3305.25; ewes, $4.2505; lambs. $5.8606.45. Portland Livestock Market PORTLAND. March 25T—Cattle—Receipts, 100. Market steady. Choice steers. $6.2506.30; prime cows, $505.50; choice ,«w». $4.7505; choice bulls. $4.5004.73: choice light calves, $7.75 choice to heavy calves, $5.2505.30; choice stags, $5.2503.50. ■ . . , Hogs Receipts, 9. Market steady. Choice light, $7.9008: good to choice, $7.7507.00; choice heavy. $7.5007.73. Sheep—Receipts, none. Market steady. Choice yearling wethers. $4.5004.83: old wethers. $40 4.25: choice ewes. $3.5004.23; fair to medium. $2.7503.25: choice lambs, $5. 5.50; good to choice, $505.25. MISCELLANEOUS MARKETS Cotton Market NEW YORK. March 25.— B. F. Hutton ft Co.'s wire says: "The market today sagged off about 8 to 9 points on absence of outside business and liqui dation by the room crowd. Local rains were re ported at Houston. Austin. Waco. Taylor.'San Antonio and Galveston, and the official forecast Indicated additional precipitation in Oklahoma. Arkansas, east and west Texas over Sunday, with rising temperatures and generally clear In the eastern belt. It was reported that the Pa rifle mills of Lawrence. Mass., will shut down next week, throwing out of employment about 5.200 hands, and as further declines were noted In sheetings and standard prints it is thought that drastic curtailment among other mills In this country will soon be heard of, especially should new crop prospects continue favorable Spot cotton closed quiet. Middling uplands, 14.55 c; middling golf. ]4.«0c. Sales, none. COTTON FUTURES Option. Open. High. Low. Close. Mar. 24 Ago. March ...14.40 14.40 14.30 14.80 14.40 H'day April... 14.83 14 41 H'dsv May ....14.52 14.53 14.4*1 14.48 14.52 H'day June ...... 14.28 )4.3« H-dsr July ....14.88 14 33 14.21! 14.28 ' 14..14 H'dav Aug. 18.80 18.80 13.78 13.7 C 13.82 H'day f*P*. ("•"•"• 12.93 13.02 H'day Oct. '-•*■" "*-•«-* W.« 12.53 12.88 H'day •**. 0T ■•L- "•••••' 12.48 12.M H'day Dec. ....12.50 .12.50 12.48 12.45 12.81 Hdav Jan. ....12.43 12.44 12.4.1 12.43 12.40 H'day St. Louis Wool Market ST. LOUIS. .March 25.—Wool—Unchanged. Medium grades, combing and clothing. "*>'.. "de light line, 17(819c; heavy fine, 15@17c; tub washed. 20_33c. . London Wool Salea LONDON. March 25.—The offeriags at the wool auction sales today amounted to 10.929 bales. With strong home and continental bay lag and occasionally Increased American demand the market was- firm and especially so for fine grades and crossbred*. .Next week" 83,900 bales Will be offered. New Yoi^i Coffee Market NEW YORK, March 23.— E. F. Hutton & Co.'s wire says: "Havre sent cables % lower today, Hamburg unchanged to 4 up. Our market opened slightly easier and declined a little further In the ab sence of new business. No one seems Inclined to trade In the market except to even up old transactions. This means more In the wav of switches than anything else. The market seems to have gotten into a rut on this level, neither side seeming, willing to become aggressive until more is known of the country demand and what disposition will be made of the code* to be sold during April by the Brazilian government. A good trade demand would advance the arte* quickly. Tills, , however, has. not appeared so far. Should consumers continue to hold out. holders are expected to have a little more than ; they want to bold on. Rain* and showers were reported again today from all stations. giving weather conditions in Brazil. The market closed a little heavy. COFFEE FUTURES Option^ '....; Open. Hlgb. low. Close. January ......... 0.»7c February .. . ■ fi~o March •'■ -..', t0'47,. April.... -. -in 47,. May 10.51 c 10.51 c 10.45 c 10.47 c *_■■ 10 4(lc July 10.44 c 10.44,. 10.44,. 11140,. August.... 10 .33c September 10.1 10.23 c 10.20 c 10 lSe October jr, ioftc November 9 $- December ....... 9.90 c 0.90 c 9.R7c o.fi7e. Sales. 11,500 bags. v Timxr York Metal Market NEW YORK. March* 23.—The metal markets were quiet and practically nominal, as usual on Saturday.• .„f^P per—L"? ' *12.50*812.R2i'.c: electrolytic. 15.8T%ft12.50r: casting. 12«12 Tin—Quiet. firstname.lastname@example.org. • 7 Lead—Steady, 4.4504.50. • Spelter—Steady. 5.33®3.C5c. Ron —Unchanged., —Oooksoa's, so-yfi.-.n. ' Xaral Stores Turpentine anil Rosin SAVANNAH. Ga.. March 25—Turpentine— i firm, $1.07. Sales. 334; receipts. 134; shipments. 12: stocks. 1.108. Rosin—Firm. Sales, 511: receipts 5R5; shin ments. 1.027; stocks, 54.325. Quote: B, $8.05; _si_ 10 .E' *«-.i*J;'F. $8.27%: O. $8.80: -H $8.2314; I. $8.33: K. $8.35: M, $8*8714 Jv* $3.42%; WO, 88.48; WW. $8.50. ' '* REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS Matthew J. Lindsay and wife to Sophie p Hewitt, lot in E line of Twenty-fifth avenue. 130 N of Lake street. N 30 by E 120- $10 . ■ Elizabeth J. Lindsay to" Sophie B. Hewitt lot In E line of Twenty-fifth avenue, 160 N of Lake street. N .-.0 by E 120; $10. Jane Tomb to James E. Tomb et al.. half of lot In X line of Mission street, 275 W of Fifth W 25 by N 160: $10. ■ * > Henry J. Seegelken and wife to Dora Seegel ken.lot at NW corner of Bush and Franklin street*. N 00 by W 45; $10. Leon Bories and wife to John P. Corkev lot In E line of Fifteenth avenue, 150 N of Gearv street, N 25 by E 127:6: $10. Joseph C. Williams and wife to Joseph R. El dridge and wife, lot In N line of Army street ISO:* W of Sanchez. W 20:8 by-N 114; $10 John Tierney to Peter lfcHngb, lot 21. block 8, subdivision plat A, Sunny side addition 1; $10 Albert Meyer to Howard H. Sals, lot In S line of A street. 100 W of Thirty-fourth avenue. W 25 by 8 100: $10. , '..' ■ Amy L. Goodhue to Sol Gets _ Rons, lot In E line of Thirty-sixth avenue, 100 S of J street. S 25 by R 110;,$10. * Rousseau realty company to William H. Mitch ell, lot in E line of Leavenworth street. 22:11 S of Sacramento, Si 23:2, I* 40, X 0:3, E 40 N *2:11. W 80: $10.: ' Henry B. Bridge et si. to Julius Fischer lot In E line of Twenty-sixth avenue, 150 N of C street. N 50 by E 120; $1. ; Frederick Throckmorton to Florence Throck morton, lot In E line oi Forty-second avenue. 100 I S of Point Lobos avenue. S 23 by E 120; gift. Bay District land company to Nets A. Trubeck lot in E line of Sixth avenue, 60 N of C street, N 25 byE 95; $10. George E. Gallagher, and wife to Marietta Dyar, lot in S line of Parnassus arenae 158:4 E of Stanyan street. E 25 by 8 120: $10. : Theodore •J. - Scbach ;to ' Alexander McKlllop lots 1 and 2. block 47. Reis tract: $10. ---Louis W. . Sunden; and wife to Ida L. Harrell lot in 8 line of Kllubeth street, 55 f, of Hoff man avenue. E 25 by R 114: $10. Carolina* A. Trickier to Henry P. Trickier, lot In E line of Folsom street, 50 N of Predta ave nue, N 25 by E 75; $10. A. Rosa to Marin County milk producers lot tn NE line of Morris avenue. 225 8E of Harrison street. SB 25 by NE SO: $10. Crocker estate company to John WlderstrOm, lot 30. block 19, additions to Castro Street addi tion and Glenn Park terrace: $10. Adolph Lindner and wife to Kate Carroll,; lot In N line of.Twenty-fifth street. 150 E of San ches. E 25 by N 114; $10. George Tonrny and wife to Alfred L. Merer stein and John 11. Spring.- tot in S line of Sutter street. 69:814 W of Bansome, \V 20, S 83:11 _ NE 24:7» 4 . 60:7; $10. ■--.?. Benjamin M. Stlch and wife to Albert Morettl ct al., lot at SW corner of Jefferson and Brod erick streets. W 37:6 by s 112:6: $10. - Bertie -F. Radford, , administrator estate -of Sarah Radford, deceased. to same, same -51,753.71. ..::.• .. ... Ernest H. Hildebrand to Margaret M. Partland lot in N line of Jackson street. 113 E of Leav enworth.* X 22:6 by N* 115; $10. » Frederick P. •Byron -and wife. to Frank A*. Smith, lot in N line of Excelsior avenue, 50 E of Naples street. E 25 by N 100; $10.'* HulldlDK Contracts '.Joseph 0. and Emma Puillet with Charles Co burn—To erect a -frame cottage: on lots 11 and 12. block 13. Falrmowif: 1.290. l Ernest A. H. Puvene.-it and Annie < Williams with BrockHlge. Foley & Green erect a two story -frame building In N line of - Seventeenth street. «0 ,W. of Dolores,* W 40, N 30 E 40 ' S 30: $4,700. •--■,:•■" 7' ..."*. J! ■James Otis (trustee i with Central electric company. ; Frank J. -Kllmm, Vacuum engineering company. C. ■ H. x Wheeler. manufacturing «com pany. Mangrum „ otter and Raymond granite company Electric ," work,"'*, plumbing, . vacuum cleaning plant, heating,* etc.. ,and granite work for a seven story and basement class r building in SB line of Market silent, 73 * SW of . Eighth SW 200, SE 275, NE 133, ■ .NW 105. NX 43; I $130,798. .".,".-• ,' . • i SAMPLES OF CAPS READY FOR UNION Musicians Will Inspect the Dif ferent Varieties at .Meet ing Tomorrow >< ggS!jS*_Nj. The special com <?TSAm^^ooawpl mit tee to which several weeks ago was referred the task of selecting a cap for. the members of local No. 6 of the musicians* mutual protective union, wfll present It* report In the form of samples at a. special meeting of the union to be held ln headquarters to morrow afternoon. The board of directors at the last meeting gave notice that any? member who * has any amendments 'to \ the by laws to submit' must do so at once, so that the committee on laws will be prepared to present Its report at the next regular meeting. The following has been fixed :as the price for performers at riding acad emies: One or more nights: per week, two hours playing, $3 per man; regu lar leader: < substitute* $4 per session The transfers of H. M. Childress, H. D. Crouse and E. A. Oft were annulled because of nonpayment of the Initia tion fee. J. D. Ward was reinstated to membership. The chauffeurs' 7 union is advised of the new law regulating | chauffeurs in the state of Missouri, which* has been signed by Governor Herbert S. Hadley. Under that law a machine license runs from $2 to $12 a year. A chauffeur who Is under the Influence of liquor while at the steering gear Is to be punished by imprisonment in a county Jail, no fine permitted. No one under the age of IS. unless accompanied by a licensed Chauffeur is permitted to operate an automobile. An auto driver or owner of car who collides with a pedestrian or vehicle and fails to give aid or re port the case to the police is liable to a penitentiary sentence. Joy riding Is cut by the fact that the maximum speed limit on country roads shall not exceed 25 miles per hour. ' • * • The San Francisco labor council has taken a page In the souvenir book that the San Francisco typographical union will Issue for the International con vention In this city next August. Sec retary Mlchelson announces there will be copies of the souvenir for sale after all the rompllmentaries have been is sued, and »the sale price will be on the basis of cost of production, probably $2.50 a copy. He says that the union will expend about $15,000 in entertain ing. The label section of the San 7 Fran cisco labor council reports the woman's union label league has been re-organ ized and officers will be elected at the next meeting. The section makes an appeal to all labor organizations to have the wives and sisters of members join the woman's league and pledge themselves to purchase only goods that bear outward evidence of having been made under fair conditions. At the last meeting of the fed erated trades' council of Sacramento a resolution was introduced to the ef fect that the council is opposed to pris oners being employed on city and county work. J. J. Breslin. A. -L. YVulff and J. Fink were appointed to make an investigation into this matter and report at,the next meeting. The central labor council of Holy yoke, Mass.. in a letter to the local labor council asks that body to use its influence with the San Francisco pub lishers not to use any: printing paper that does not bear the union water mark, and. ask such- not to purchase the product of certain firms named, as they are on the unfair list. Among: many matters to come up at the session of the. San Francisco typo graphical union this afternoon will he a report from the executive committee on the changes in the election law of the organisation,* and a proposition that will affect every book and Job man In this city. -E.H.Mlsner, formerly business agent of San Francisco lodge No. 18 of the machinists, of this city,, who for al most a year has been looking after the interests of his craft in Los Angeles, has been elected president of the cen tral labor council of that city. The sailors' union of the Pacific has forwarded $8,250 to "the secretary of the Great Lakes strike committee as the ' first installment of its recent con tribution of $25,000, the second of like amount since the great lake strike has been on. The brick layers" union of Sacra mento has adopted a law by which any member who neglects or fails to attend the regular weekly meetings will 'be fined 25 cents, and If not paid this will be charged up as dues. I, ATE SniPPIXG: INTELLIGENCE OCEAN STEAMERS NEW TORK—Arrived March -Stmr La Ss voie. from Havre: stmr Argentina, from Trlest*. . Sailed March 2."—Stmr St. Eoui*. for - South ampton; stmr Lapland, for Antwerp; atmr Koe nigin Lulse. for Naples:' stmr Ijiorentie;* for Liverpool: stmr Minnehaha, for London; stmr San Giorgio, for Naples; stmr Madonna, for Mar seilles; stmr Columbia, for Glasgow.. LIVERPOOL- Sailed March 23—Stmr Baltic, for .New York via Queenstownistmr Manretanla, for New York via Qnecnstown.- Arrived March 25Stmr, Merlon, from Phila delphia, FA Sailed March 23—Stmr Martha Wash ington, from New York for Naples. ANTWERP—SaiIed March Stmr . Finland, for New York. GLASGOW—SaiIed March Star Fnrneisla, for New York via Movllle. .. SOUTHAMPTON—SaiIed March 25—Stmr Mla setonka. from London for New York. HAVRE—Sailed March 25—Stmr La Lorraine, for New York.; May Sutton to Play in England Again [Special* Dispatch to The Call] NEW YOltK.^March Confirming the news from "London two weeks - ago that Lamed. the national lawn tennis champion,,' McLoughlin, Bundy' .'and Long are to compete at "Wimbledon -■ in the All-England championships, comes a letter from California stating also that Miss May. Sutton, the California girl who twice captured the English championship and created a stir abroad, Is to accompany the . American . team *• to London. *- Y. M. C. A. BASKET BALL GAME In a well contested basket ball gams th» Oak laud high Y. M. 17 A. defeated the Sacramento V. M. I. ; A."-. team ' last ■ night on : the : former* curls by a score. of M to 17. .Mayo of Oakland was; the ' Individual star, scoring eight goal*. The lineup follows:.7 Oakland—Roth,.Goodman, Dunham, Arnold,*; forwards: ■ Mayo.', center;: Mc- Laren and Anderson, guard*. ■; Sacraanento—^An derson, Waterwood. ■ forward*;: Hfcka, center; Haggerty and Asaalena,:; guards. '■* Referee,' Sea- Wright.., -' „■': ; '■•■-■■; :• ■■■••» Notable Deaths MOTHER SUPERIOR 7M. ' JOSEPHINE *: Dlego.*- Cal... March 25.Mother Superior; M. ■. .lo*epnlue. aged ST year*, of ax. Joseph's sana - torltim, San. Diego., who was the flrst sister of , mercy ■ professed %in this • city, died: yesterday at the hospital. .''SSEBI_SSSMBH________I REV. GABRIEL 7 WEST. ALL Taeotna. March - 2r».it.Eev.'Gabriel ;T\*e«tfall, aged 83, a Metho 7 di«t •teacher, for 25 fears ;in this state, dli>d "" at bit. home near Spanaway today.'.-lie: was a ? native of Milford, la., aud had been a circuit BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, DEATHS ji ?'preacher In that atate and "also in South Da kota before coming to Washington. MAJOR" JOHK B. GLOVER, DIPLOMAT—In - dianapolis, March 28.—Major John 18. Glover. IB years old. £ who* was appointed' consul at Havre by - President Oar-eld. serving - also *-> under- President Arthur, died at a hospital here 'today.' -■.;<-,* ■. ♦-- : -. -7 —♦" I Marriage Licenses | ♦—; __.—__—-.' •..', .;" :——-♦ Th» following marriage license* were Issued in San Francisco. Saturday. March 25: -,"'. BREBHON—PavId Breshon, 21. j and Harriet O. Markowlti, 18,' both of ; 1019 Kill* street. CHIAPPARI- DEMATTEI—Pasquale Chiappari. 22. and Glovanna Demattel, 19, both of .- 157 Wood street.- t . ■ "■ ■ -* '■'." - DICKINSON Robert B. Dickinson. 21. and Maggie R. Bryant. 18, both of 2580 - Mission street. m_ii ■«i_fw_i <m lIWIIII' ' \ GPTTINOER--LARSEN -Albert Guttlnger, 40. Ran Andreas, and Caroline Larsen, 2d, Mill Valley. STETSON—Thorvald O.: Hornung. .13, «26 Clayton street, and Grace R. Stetson, 28. 292 Frederick street.-- iSttMWf mimMtWfimmm MELVILLE—HOPPERGER—Ernest W. Melville. 2S. Oakland, and Bertha M. Hopperger. - 22, 734 Shotwell street. »- MONDAT—FANFEI.LE—Jean' Mondat. 23. and . Hanorlni Fantelle, 24, both of '1034 Geary - street. *«Bl—HMWlataMWqvlaJMßp^taHßa4 MCKTZE—BACHELOR—PauI Muetze. 29,. 2061 : Ellis street, and Grace A. Batchclor, 23, Palo Alto.' Birth, marriage and death notices sent by mall will not be Inserted. . They must be handed in at either of the publication cfflees and be indorsed with the name and residence of persons author ised to have the same published. Notice* re stricted simply to the announcement of the event are published once in this column free of charge. BIRTHS O'DONNELL—In this city. March 22, 1911, to the wife of Martin J. O'Donnell. a son. NELSON—In this city.* March 18. 1811. to the wife of Robert A. Nelson, a daughter. < - - MUSANTE—In tills city. March 24. 1911. to the wife of Dr. A. S. Musante (nee Draghtccvich), a daughter. SCHMIDT- In Piedmont. March 13, 1911. to the wife of Carl W. Schmidt, a son. SCHMIDT—in this city, to the wife of, Richard Schmidt (nee Koppen't, a 1 daughter. SCHMIDT—In this city, March 20. 1911, to the ..wife of Richard Schmidt, a daughter. ■•.-■;. MARRIAGES DE SAri.ES- -RELSHAW- this city. March 25, 1911. by Rev. John Augustine Cull, pastor of Richmond Congregational church. Corning de Saule* of Washington. D. C, and Imogenc V.- Belshaw of Antloch, Cal. • ___________ _ deaYhs~ Bet., Charles E....37 Miller, James. 8...V— Bode, Minnie A .... — Perry, - John .. 63 Brown, Mary E.... — Phlpps, Mrs. Matte.— Oasselmann,Elizabeth 49 Proff, Hermlne ....72 Creeilon. Bridget.... 35 Rickard, Thomas ..42 Corcoran, Mary .... — Roberts, Richard ,M, 69 Crowley, Cornelius.. SO Sullivan, Dennis ... — Fonhy, Timothy .'.. 74 Veiteh, Mary ...... — Francisco. Catherine. — Ward. Edward ....'— Galvin, Thomas M.. 48 Waters, John ...i.. 24 Grafo. Clara ...... — Weaver. Nelson . M.. 00 Guerln. Mrs. M.... 61 Whiteside. Alexander — Hoffman. Mary ....42 Welsh. Johanna C..— Korbel Anna ....... 79 Wohn,. Walter ..... 29 I_>eds, < IJda • E — I — McHugh, Patrick .. 57 Rose ........... (Card, .MiKeon. Mary A... 27 Honen ..:.....: (Card) Mi-.Vau.ara,Catherine 76 McDonnell (Card) Magner.' John : 61 Wagner (Card) Melander, Andrew G. 75 BETZ— this city. March 24. 1911. Charles Ernst Bets, beloved brother of Fred | Rets of Ran Francisco, Cal., and Conrad Betz of Cleve land. <)., a native of Bremen, Germany, aged 57 year* 10 months and 10 days. Friends and acquaintances ate respectfully In vited to attend the funeral today Sunday 1. at 11 a. m., from the parlor* of H. F. Suhr A Co.. 2919 Mission street between Twenty-flfth and Twenty-sixth. Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery, by train from Twenty-fifth and Va lencia streets. BODE—In this city. March 22. 1911,* Minnie , Adelhelt, dearly beloved daughter of Frits and Annie Bode, • and * granddaughter -of ■ Wlechen Ehlers. and sister of Fred. ? Annie. Harold. Violet. Lester and Howard Bode and Mrs. George Desmond and the '.ate Albert H. Bode, a native of San Francisco. - .*. Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral services today ./Sunday).-March 2*".. 1911, at 2 o'clock p. m.. at the chapel ■of Julius .S. Godeau. 41 Van Ness avnue near Market street. Incineration Odd Fellows' crematory. -Remains at her late residence, 1707 Jones street, until tomorrow '" (Sunday) morning. BROWN In Biggs. Butte county. Cal., March , 23, 1911, Mary B. Brown, beloved wife of the late Captain P. (». Brown, and mother of Mrs. ■; C. K. ChatfteM. C. H. Brown, Mrs. W. R. . Douglas... the late Mrs. D. F. Webster and , ■ Homer P. Brown. ■ "IT]|ptMM||MWW^rWTO3^ CASSELMANTI— In this city, March 23. 1911. st the city and county hospital, Elizabeth Casse! Mann, a native of Germany, aged 49 years.- - CREEDON—In this city. March 8. 1911. Bridget . Creedon. a native of . County Cork, Ireland, aged 35 years. , Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in vited to attend a requiem mass for the repose of her soul, to be celebrated at St. Ignatius church. 2211 . Hayes street, Tuesday. March 2S, at S o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross ■ cemetery, at 10:30, on the same day. CORCORAN -In this city. March 25. 1911. Mary, beloved. sister of Thomas and Alice Corcoran and' Mrs. J. Burns, a native of California. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday), March 27. 1911. at 0 o'clock a. m.l from the parlors of the California undertaking company, 2210 Stelner street between Clay and Sacra . mento, tin tee to Sacred Heart church. Fell and Fillmore street*, where a requiem high • mass will be celebrated for the repose of her soul, commencing at 10 o'clock. Interment Holy Cross cemetery,, by carriage. CROWLEY— In Oakland. March 23. 1911. Come- j lius Crowley, , beloved husband of-the late Mrs. M. Crowley, and father of the late Daniel. John I and Cornelius Crowley, a native ■ of Ireland, aged SO years. FOTJHY— la this city, March 25.' 1911. Timothy Fouhy. a native of Ireland,l aged 74 years 2 , month* ana 27 days. Remain* at the parlor* of J. C. O'Connor & 'Co., 770 Turk street near Franklin. Notice of funeral hereafter. .''."ABBBBtKttKBmBKSI^ FRANCISCO—At rest. in 7 Vallejo. March 23? '.. 1911, Catherine Good Francisco, dearly beloved wife of George B. Francisco, and loving slater of J. P.' Frazer. and aunt of Lou Martin, a na tive of Philadelphia, Pa. (Philadelphia papers please copy.) .. * ■, •: Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully In : vited to attend the funeral .today Sunday). March 26. at 2 p. in.,■■from her late residence, 415 Virginia street. Vallejo. Interment Ma sonic and Odd Fellows' cemetery. " -„V GALVIN— I this city. March 25. 1911. Thomas ■ Martin Galvin.' beloved husband of May Galvin. . and brother of J. Q. and J. C. Galvin and Mrs A .1. J. Maher, a native of Michigan, aged.4B - years.,'-•W_M___tfakatIIIBMMn_MMMBWiWM Friend* nnd acquaintances are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Monday),' at. 1 p. • m.. , from his late residence. 1270 -Fourth avenue. Sunset district, thence to Odd- Fellows' hall, . Seventh and Market streets, where services will be held under the auspices ■'of Golden Gate lodge No. 30, F. _ A. M.. at 2 p. m. Interment Cypres* Lawn cemetery, by electric : funeral car. from Twenty-eighth and Valencia streets. ..■-...■ QBAJFE— Napa, Cal., March 24.* 1911. Clara, dearly ; beloved • daughter ,of , Mrs. : Elisabeth Grafe. and the late Abraham Grafe,* and sis ter of Mr*. M. Compton and Mrs. E. Holdrldge ; and Ida, Lydla. Otto and Charles Orafe. Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery - today (Sunday), March 26. GUERIN—In v Oakland, Mr*. Margaret Guerin, loving sister of Mr*. Mary C. Williams, a na tive of Boston, Mass.. aged 61 years. : Funeral and interment (private) March 23. * HOFFMAN Melrose, March 247* 1011. Mary Hoffman, beloved wife of August W. Hoffman. ? and mother .of ' Lizzie - and Fred * Frank ' and < Ernest Hoffman, a native of Germany, aged 42 .' years and 8 days. ■ KORBEL—In Prague, Bohemia. March 23, 1911. Anna Korbel,; wife •of • Francis . Korbel, aged -79 years 10 month* and 25days.'*^SMgtaEiMH LEEDS— this city.* March 23, 1911. Llda Ella, beloved wife of Albert E. - Leeds, ' and mother : of : Marion Cecelia . Leeds.* and ■ sister of Law * rence 0. Bennett, a native of Delaware. ;- . Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited >; to attend tlie funeral services -. today (Sunday), at 2 o'clock p. m., at the chapel of Halsted & Co.. 1122 Sutter street. > Incinera tion Odd Fellows' crematory. MeHUGH—In? this city. March 25. 1911, Patrick McHugli, a native of County Leitrim, Ireland, /aged 57 year_vaßaPWlMnas_NMß&fM*W)Ait • Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully In vited to attend the funeral tomorrow. (Monday), 4 at 8:15 a. m., from the funeral parlors of Sam uel 1 McFadden & Co.. 1070 Halght street near Baker, thence to St., Patrick's church.* where a requiem high I mass will be celebrated: for the repose of hi* soul, at 9a. m. Interment Holy Cross; cemetery.: ::--■"-■.'.-"" McKEON—In ; this city. March 25. 1911. Mary A., dearly ' beloved ■ wife of Edward J.* Mc- Keon. * and " loving»daughter of John and the • late Susie O'Connor, and sister of i Pose M.. ?John A., Jame* W.. Alice 8.. Charles. Henry , nnd Walter O'Connor,* a native' of Centerville," ' Alameda county, Cal., aged 27 years 10 months I and 2 days. - *-■ ■ ■;,', ;,..■.' -_7 =i Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in- I vited to attend the funeral tomorrow. (Monday i. .I at 8:30 a. : m., - from the parlors of.- the lUnited : Undertakers, 2606 Howard: street * near Twen , ty-second, thence,to St. Peter* church,; where ■it requiem high mass wilt be celebrated for the repose of her soul, commencing at 9 a. m. * In terment ; Holy . Cross cemetery. - - McNAMARA—In Oakland,■; March' 7 23, 1911. *--:Catherine O'Brien McNamara, ' loving , mother '.' of i Mary and ; George ■ McNamara. a; native •of (ounty Clare, Ireland, aged. 76 year* a months - and 1 ■ day. '■ «BJSMM____BM_B____B''- MAGNER— this city, March 25. 1911. at the city. and : county . hospital. John Magner, a ; na ?tive:of: Massachusetts, age,] 61 yeara. c MELAWDER —In this city.' March i 24. 7 1911, An - drew? G.* .Mclaadcr, (dearly beloved husband of lTT_sl_fi_TiiilS*i i-' i 'iiriiinn ii.af_i i i £!_?*?* ~7 M', Un<*M*' and loving father of t st-«J.,.-5 t-«J.,.-. h,r,e" Ft.. Henry 1... Helma. Mildred and '*. lul»> Mclander and Mrs.'S. P.-Birch- Held. Mr* F. Holmatedt and Mrs. H. L. Bad galupl and the late Mrs. H. M. i„dd. a native of Sweden, , aged j73 ; years *11 > months and 11 ... days. .■: Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In cited to ■' attend - the funeral services today, .■?._. March 20. 1811. at 1 o'clock p. m.. at his rate residence. 2764 Pine street between lierlsadero and Broderick. - Interment Cypress Lawn cemetery. * - MILLER—In this elty.7 March 24. i.iL James Strsn Miller, son -«' "William 11. Miller, . and brothers* Acne_ 1., **A 7A, • M. Miller : and ' i^ c f.' -B^Otfaa of Oakland and the late Mrs. AWo-*«i'B*L a native of San Francisco. Cal. Funeral " services will ■ be " held today 'Sun -6T2,' ****** M- »** 3:30 V- m.. atlth*. chapel of N. Gray * Co., 219« Geary street ***** of Jieviaadero. * Interment private. PERRT-ln ' Waldo Point, Marin county. March .3. 1911. John Perry (Gee) Gervailo. beloved husband of Mary Perry. • and father ft Fred Ferry and Margaret Lombardo and Madeline Helbtr.g. a native of Portugal, aged S3 years. • Frlenda asd acquaintances are respectfully In . vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Mondavi, at & o'clock a. m.. from his late residence. Waldo Point, thence to St. Mary's Star of the Sea church. Sausalito, where a" requiem mass will be celebrated - for the repose of his son!. commencing at 10:30 o'clock a. D. Interment ..- Fern wood cemetery. , -Suddenly, In this city. March 29, 1911. Mrs. Made A. Phlpps. daughter of the late Mrs. J. A. MoEwen. and mother of Horton F. Phlpps, and sister of Susan A. McEwen, a na ■ tive of New Orleans, I.a. -.*SSS®!MBKJBMH PROW In this city,-March 24. 1911. Strains F. Proff.: aged 72 years and 8 month*. (Sew Orleans papers please copy.) - .*,-, > Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral todar (Sunday). March 20. 1911, at in o'clock a. it... from her late residence. 785 Oak street. Incineration Cypress Lawn crematory, by automobile. RICKARD- In Berkeley, March 23. 1911. Thomas Rickard.' dearly "i beloved husband of : Alice Rickard. and father of Leontlne. Helen. Donald and Thomas Rickard Jr., a native of • France.' aged 42 years 8 months and 24- days. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in * vited to attend the funeral service* tomorrow (Monday). March 27. 1911. at 11 o'clock a. re st the chapel of Oakland crematory, corner of How* and Mather streets. Key Route Piedmont station. Remains at the chapel of Jameson ft Xlehaus. 24.14 Telegraph avenue. Berkeley. In cineration Oakland crematory. ROBERTS--In this city. March 24. 1911. Rich ard M.. beloved husband of Margaret Roberts, and father of Robert 1,, and 'William R. Rob erta ail Mrs. (Jrover Grady and Henry E. Rob erts, a native of Rome, S. V., aged GO' years and 11 months. Friends area respectfully Invited to attend the funeral services tomorrow (Monday). March 27. at 10 a. m.. at the chape! of X. Gray & Co.. SIM Geary street corner of Pevlsadero, under the auspices of Lincoln post No. 1, G. A. R. Interment private. _. ujLjtPiu jtj__t&B*ilfrf* LINCOLN* POST no. i. 0. A. R.—Comrades of Lincoln post No. 1 will meet at the chape! of N. Gray A- Co. 2196 Geary street, tomorrow (Monday). March 27. at 19 a. m.. to attend the funeral of • our late ; comrade. Richard M. Roberts. ; Th» firing party will meet at the rooms of Lincoln post No, 1. 12.14 Market *.- Street, at 9 a.m. / , FRED STANLEY, Commander. C. H. HANDY. Adjutant. SULLIVAN In this city, March 24. 1911. Dennis Sullivan, dearly beloved son of the late Daniel . and Margaret Sullivan, 5 and ■ loving brother lof Mary Sullivan and Mrs. .T. Bernhard and the ' late James Sullivan, a native of San Fran V Cisco. Cal. ■■ •- Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Mondavi, March 27. 1911. at 8:15 o'clock a. ■ from the parlora of Valente; Marlni. Marais A Co.. 649 Green street, thence to St. Francis church, where mass will.be celebrated for the repose of his soul, ' commencing at 0 a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery. VETTCH In this city. March 2.1. 1911. Mary V'alteh, beloved mother of Mary snd John C. Veltch, a native of Edinburgh, Scotland. WARD- In this city. March 24. 1911. Edward. beloved husband of the late Julia Ward, and father of William T.. May and the late Ed ward F. Wart, a native of Ireland. • - The funeral will take place tomorrow (Mon- , day i, at 8:30 o'clock, from the parlors of the Henry J. Gallagher company, 1314' Webster street, thence to Sacred Heart church, where a requiem high mass will .be celebrated for the repose of his soul, commencing at 9 o'clock. Interment nioly Cross cemetery. - ? WATERS— this city. ' March S. 1911. John Waters, dearly beloved son of. the late John' and Bridget Waters." and loving brother of Jo __ speblne and Catherine Waters and the late Thomas Waters, ' a native of San Francisco. Cal.. aged 24 years 2 months and 19 days. A member of Riggers' and Stevedores' Vnlc*a. '■•'■ Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to attend tbe funeral tomorrow (Monday).' March 27. 1911, at 9 a. m., from the parlors of Valente. Marlnl. Marais & Co., 049 Green street, thence to St. Francis church, where a requiem high mass will be celebrated for.the repose of Ms soul, commencing at 9:80 o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery. WEAVER—In this city. March 2*. 1911. Nelson M.. beloved husband of Ada Weaver.' and . father of Adshelle and Nelson M. Weaver Jr. and Mrs. Mollie Hoeeboom." and stepfather of . Bert 8.. Edward. Alonra. Harry and William O. Farrell and Mrs. V F. J. Kllgus, a native of Ohio, aged fi« years m months and 11 days. Former Sheriff of Yolo county. Notice of funeral hereafter". . Remains at the funeral parlors of Monshan ft Co.. 2339 and 2341 Mission street near Nineteenth. WELSH—In this city, March 2.'.. 1911. at her residence. 905 Treat avenue. Johanna Cecelia, dearly beloved wife of Michael J. Welsh, and devoted mother of George. Ilsrward. Joseph and Howard Welsh and Mrs. .Leslie G. War rington. Mrs. George A. Flnnegan and ' Mrs. Thomas Holdorson. and devoted grandmother of Thomas-Flnnegan and Marie Welsh, a na . tive of Hartford. Conn. .» - Notice of funeral hereafter. • WHITESIDE— In »this city. March 24. 1911. Alexander, dearly beloved hnsband of Mary E. Whiteside, and father of.James D.. Frank A.. Rebecca. Anna J., May F. and Gertrude White-" side, a native of Cincinnati, 0. ■ ; The funeral will take place tomorrow (Mon day), at 0 a. m., from the funeral parlors of , Monahan ft Co., 2.339 and 2341 Mission street . near Nineteenth, thence to St. Paul's church, - where a requiem mass will be celebrated for , the repose of bis soul, commencing at 9:30 o'clock a.m. Interment private. WOHN—In this city. March * 22. 1911. Walter ;. Herman, dearly beloved• husband of Rosalie , Pauline Wohn. and loving father of Pauline *■ and Dorothy Wohn. and brother of William, Erich and Herman Wohn and Mrs. A. Leferbcr and son ln law iof Mrs. B. Mom. a native of San Francisco, Cal.. aged 29 years 3 months and 6 days. A member of Occidental . lodge No. 179. I. O. O. F.: Unity encampment No. ..*26: Monadnock - tribe No. 100. Red Men, '-" and 7 Local Milk Wagon Drivers' Cnlon No. 220. (Oakland papers please copy.) v Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In vited to attend . the funeral today; (Sunday). March 26,' 1911. at 2 o'clock p. m.. from the mortuary chapel of the Golden.Gate undertak ing company, 2475 Mission street near Twenty first,' under the , auspices of ■ Occidental lodge , No. 179. I. O. 0. F. ; Incineration Odd Fellows' . crematory. < MONADNOCK TRIBE NO.' 100. IMPROVED ORDER OF RED MEN—. the chiefs and members ;of Monadnock tribe- No. 100. Im proved Order of Red Men—Sirs and Brothers: You are hereby notified to attend the funeral of our late brother. W. Wohn. from the Golden ,Gate undertaking parlors, today , (Sundavi, March 26. at 2 p. m. By order of GEO. H. RICHARDS, Sachem. L. A. L. BONILLA, C. of R. CARD OF THANKS, ROSE—The family of the late Emil C. Rose herewith desire to express their sincere and heartfelt •. thanks to their many friends for their beautiful floral offerings < and the many acts of kindness . tendered them during their late bereavement. , CARD OF THANKS. ?^ '.* HONE??—We 7 wish 'to express our sincere and heartfelt thanks to our many friends, also to • the officers, and. members rof the ; House smiths* s and Architectural Iron Workers No. .78, and especially to the officers and members ■of the "Austrian Military and, Benevolent Asso elation.* for : the kindness. - sympathy and beau tiful flora! offerings tendered ■■ us; during the sad hours of our late bereavement. -■•-. CARD OF THANKS. MCDONNELL— herewith desire ; to ex press-our heartfelt thanks to our many kind friends and acquaintances for their many acts of ; kindness and beautiful floral offerings' dur ing our late bereavement In the loss of a lov ing wife, daughter and sister, Caroline E. Mc- Donnell.. - ?a«HBEI-minn »m»i>iii_aMßa__i_B_! Charles j. McDonnell. - MRS. CATHERINE HOWE and Fatnllv _B___BBHMSCHKt« MRS. MARIA HONEN 7(7 E. HONEN. 7 CARD OF THANKS. • WAGNER—The family of the late Elmer L. ; Wagner herewith desire to express their heart . felt thanks to their-relatives, many friends, neighbors, and especially the officers and mem bers -of ■ San. Francisco ■ lodge < No. 309. '. Loyal ~ Order of Meant, for the many acts of kindness 7 and sympathy and beautiful floral offerings ex tended to us during the sad hours of our be ' -, reavement. ;SMMMBHHNBSEHMB_MMiRHI JULIUS S. GODEAU Independent of the Trust . For *75 ■ Will Furnish , Hearse, _ Car riages, Embalming, Shroud and . Cloth Covered Casket. Caskets at: $33. as good as sold by Trust ■'-'. -> /Undertakers t0t......:.. .".'..:,.......... $85 Caskets at $30. as good as sold by the Trust *-.i Undertakers for .;.;..."$9O Caskets'at $100. as good as sold by : Trast -i -? v ■- 1 Undertakers ;f.r._. .......v.. :,.. $150 « .Van; Neaa tArm'. I MARKET' 711 605 * Montg-y At. 1 HOME M3IB -1305 Franklin Street. Oakland Auto Ambulance and Carriages for Hire. Autos, at Same Prices. 43 AUCTION SALES __• ... . . H. TAYLOR CURTIS AUCTIONEER, VALUER AND PURCHASER OF WORM OF ART 566 SUTTER ST. ,£§335.^ E. CURTIS AUCTIONEER Office and Salesroom, cor. Van Ness and Sacra mento (former Walter building). Phone Frank lin 2264: Home CH553: residence. 806 Aahbury. SOMETHING ABOUT HORSES Of the Famous Horse Shoe Bar Brand : 200 200 200 MARES FROM 3 to 8 years of age. weight 1,100 to 1,600 pounds, all broken-to work, Tercheron . and Shire bred, sound and heavy boned. Some in - fn*L';MgmMaaH||HMMta| 200 200 200 Geldings from . to 8 years eld: weight from 1,200 to 1.600 pounds.. All broken to work. : These are heavy boned, sound mountain bred and raised horses, the most durable, belt made; animals in the world. Either of above for Ml* • in lots of 10 or more: can he seen part at the Frlesleben ranch, 8 miles from rtrldley. Butte county. • Inquire for my representative, N. H. • Churchill, at Gridley hotel, or at the P. Stewart ranch. Crowes landing, Stanislaus county. In quire for _. W. Manning. - 1_- One carload wIU he on exhibition at our sales stable, 297 Valencia street. San. Francisco. The first auction sale will take place in San Francisco. April 4. 1911. , E. STEWART A CO.. LIVESTOCK DEALERS. ' ■JOT Valencia St.. at 14th. . . 65 --HORSES-165 Wednesday, March 29, 1911 ' "We veil] sell one hundred and sixtv-* five head of the famous Double Square brand of horses, being the first con signment of this brand to come to mar ket this season. They are noted for their smooth, bloeky build, heavy bone, good^feet, and their development after being put to work. Their reputation is second to none on the coast. Sale takes place * WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, at IX a. m. at J. B. KORAN'S SALE TARIV, ■".'.■;■,• Corner 10th and Bryant sts, ' '.-■ San Francisco. W. H. HORD. Auctioneer. 704 Market it, S. Y. No outside horses offered. ■ ' AWSPm. "' j_f_ 7 _S__9^v__SeC-_ / IMli _H ' «r»_ !fin^sS_rf*Tt» |ys_- f iKi I WESTERN HORSE MARKET. -. AT PRIVATE SALE. . - • Arrived Friday a carload of gentle broke Ctah horses, weight 1.180 to 1,600 pounds, ace 4 tn 7 years: also on hand 20 bead gentle broke Ore gon ' horses. • 4 to 7 years old. Above are all ■ heavy honed bloeky : horses, and ready to hitch rlgiit up and go to work. Ten head green broke Oregon horses. 1.100; to 1.500 pounds All stock guaranteed as represented. .; E. STEWART A C 0.." 207 Valencia st. at 14th. £© AUCTION SALE Sips 45 HORSES AND MARES TUESDAY.'.;.. .... .........MARCH _$. 1911 At 11 a. m.. We will sell 45 all purpose Horses and Mare.. weighing from 900 ;to 1.500 ■ pounds; also I GRAND TROTTING BRED STALLION, weigh in* 1.300 pounds: standard and registered: to ho sold for feed bill. Also Wagons. Buggies of all descriptions. Also IS sets single and double Har ness. Stock must be as represented or money re funded, i Mission Sale Stables. 430 Valencia st. between 15th and I6th., Tuesday, at II a. m. Outside horses sold on commission. H. COHEN. Auctioneer.*_H|HMiKgri_nMnßMssHMMW_>H FOR SALE 10 ' Large Mares > and 10 Large Horses, also Wagons and Harness Suitable for Ranch. ■ 11 KISSLIKG ST. £** AT AUCTION to WEDNESDAY. March 20. 11 a, m.. I will sell to highest bidder 2.5 head of I horses for all pur poses, 5 sand . and . lumber wagons. 2 peddling wagons and 3 automobiles.** All must and will be ' sold. 568 4th St.; Oakland. 7^&_VKttX39_KsaMK Golden Gate Club to Hold Dog Show 'The Golden Gate kennel club Is to hold a bench show in the Auditorium on May 4. 5 and 6, under the rules of the American ■ kennel; club, • the ' govern ing body of dog shows in the United States. - A number, of high-class entries have i already 7,been" received and It Is expected that the show will attract the best dogs in "the state. ".Walter H. Reeves ?of -> England, a recognized au thority on dogs, hag been secured to come to San ' Francisco to serve as judge of the show. ... The officers of the Golden Gate kennel club are,., Charles K. Harley, Irving Ackerman, J. Maxwell Taft, Anton Kor-. Bel," Harry Hastings,; Alex Wolf en and J. A. Folger. ' ".:,?' 7 - „ Among the dogs that are favored foe prizes? are * the entries lof Wilhelm F. i Weiss of ? the -; High Cliff" kennels, in- 7 eluded among them,being the' s English ' ' bulldog puppy High Cliff Duchess and ! the'dachshunds,; Sonia von-Segnlat and Kurt yon Segnltz. '-..-. r'" ' >~^>> ■' i i ' ."' ■ ..' _I**_____ TO P-ATLTWCM > VALLEJO.. March * 25.—' 'aliens ] and th* Lyrlcka will play* a game of baseball at Asso ciation* park ' tomorrow afternoon. Arthur Kloti will do tb*-twirling,for th* Gillens and expects I to . have the heavy... hitters ?oh * the ; other - aide * fanning-.the air through the. con:. • « The Lyrlcks hare a good team, as was shown last Sunday, when they defeated the Mare Island ' riggers.' '..-:■■■ "The Montlcelto" Juniors baseball nine defeated i the', Rose " Leaves this - morning 'by a ' score of ' a to _ The battery-for. the winner* was Me- ' Manns and Ingram," while Rose ■ and ' Rose acted * in the same, capacity for. the Rose Leave. . E.F. HUTTON & CO. 490, California St. Tel. Douglas 24*7 St. Francis Hotel. TeL Douglas _9__ Members of New York Stock Exchange Pioneer House Prlrate Wire to Chicago '-. and 7 Xtn ? York R. E. MllfAH T, Manager . PrtTßte Wire— York, Chicago Weatern " I'nion .«Coda * *■ J. C. WILSON \"- ' *" 7 MEMBER -■'*'' '■> HEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE . CHICAGO BOARD OF TRADE - THE STOCK ASD BOND EXCHANGE ;_ AX 7 FRANCISCO, Main? Office, i Mills 81dg.,; San Francisco I nraach Offices—Palace ' Hotel - (main corridor). San Francisco; Hotel Alexan dria, Los Angeles, Cal. Correap-ndenta— Wlnthrop & Co., New * York, Chicago, - London sad 'iJ^^mmmmmmmWmmmWmmmmmmmmmm