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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 09, 1912, Image 23

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-10-09/ed-1/seq-23/

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*Pr v ska :...'. 2,-6-ifriss* gals 63,800-
Cor ctls .....". -00-Coal. toas '■ I
Bran ska -*..."... 195' Lumber. M ft.*... 20 j
|> diinga, rfks ..*-. 00 Paper, bdi*- "..:.." *»■"• j
jflkrf-toes, sks . ... 6.oso;Apples, • bxs ".".".*"..• 3.200 ;
"•'cwlons.'* sks* V.r." 4.39o ; Oranges, : bxs .'.:.. 88-
Hay. tons " 2921 Ra tains, bxs ... .1 6.450
Hop*, bales .... ,129 Livestock. No ... 1,6-W i
Wuol, . ska-' ...'... - 235(H0-cy, cases .... 153
* Feed, sks ...... _00|8ait, tons .....'. ■ f 90'
Commeal. -. ctls i'.'W/- COO,'Almonds.; sks .... * -i 100
Shorts. _ks--'.- .'::< 30;Broomcorn, bales.. 50;
Leather, rolls ... - 90'Broumcorn seed, i •* ■:■
Tallow, ctla ..V. . 250 J ■ sks - V..'.. V.'..'."'•.' -' 1.107 i
" ■■ *■„."."'■;' ' -j '.i:' :i ""*i COAST.
'■'■ Beans, sks ■ .*"".'; ','?'..'... .*.***..'.".*' ".'.'.'. .'.';."".*. '"..'..•'. "556 ,
,: : -::-' .-'.■- ORFGOX -"' ; .:''"".""'r"' :r '-'_*'''--- : " '-'* i
wheat, j ctls ■;■.., 10.140' Oats. ctls "... .'.*.*. * 1.953 i
Barley, ctls j.:..: 880' Rye, ctls *:..:'.".. 540.
Fl<-ur, qr sks ie,4Tßlßran, sks ....... 1.004
W_eat, .ctls -■ 1.625J •'
''*.''' '■' ■ • ''■' "?'■' ' '■■-■: ■ .■■--■_■ ;. '-■■ ' '
Provisions ■»
Small, advances *■ In I eastern hams' and bacon
will be • observed. ; The market firm. '"-'• ■
Hams (per lb)—California JH. 11. brand. * 19c:
, M. i & L. brand, 20ftc: picnics. 12*_c: Primrose.
SOfte; eastern star. 20c: skinned, •. 20ft-; ; mwaS- ,
" arch. 17ftfl8c; picnics, 12V.c.'
Bacon--Primrose. 4 to (5 lbs, 28c; eastern star. |
V 4 to 6 lbs, s 26c: 6 to 8 lbs. 25e; 8 to 10 lbs. 24c;
- 10 to 12 lbs. 23c: sugar cured bacon, -4V.'"- Ar- I
row. *"* to elO lbs. 23ftc; 10 to 12 lbs. 2*_'-.c:
medium and light i medium bacon. ISftc; c light
dry salted bacon, S to 10 lbs. 21c: 10 to 12
* ***• 20e» '--. :■ : ■ i\: ; ;. , _ _
- California Bacon M ft L. brand. 6 to B.lbs.
26i ~- <j to ; 10 lbs.-25ft«-: H. 11. brand, :4to S
'lb*. 2.*sftc; Sto 10 lbs. -"-'-'• »,-,-, ..-. --',"■ '
Cottolene—Half bbls, lOftc;. 1-tierce,--10*,c:«2
tierces lOftc- '< 5 * tierces, lOftc per lb: t fanre-e.
10He for ' 1 tierce. ; lOftc for 2 tierce*. lOftc for
8 tierces and 10ftc. for half bbls; 60 lb tubs,
* 10*4'' *" cases $7" —* — '■*■' wP H *" : -'' ■*' '■ *^*_r^Bwl^_Hr
Eastern Lard and Oils, western Meat brand— j
Ttejoes 14c; 50s (per case, $7.1«: 10s. $8-85: ;
5* $8 93; 3s $9: compound lard, tierces. •%«;
PM "(per case.. $4.**sS: 10s. $-.15: ss. $«._3; «S.
$6.30; yellow cooking oil. ; 58c per gallonr white
'" cooking oil, 60c ' per gallon; *' salad oil, r boc- per,
gallon. _ _ '*"._..■
>-California Pure Lard, M. _- L. brand—Tierces.; t
*"-14 c: . ana, 1 to a case. $7.13; 4 to a ease, $11-50; ; 1
large tins* B to a cas-e. $8.85: medium. 12 to a
case. $8.83; small. 20 to a case, $9. - '
California ' Compound * Lard, v 11. H. Brand— j
Tierce! basis.*9 1 _c ; : cans. ; 1 to a case. $4:88; 4to
a c B -e. 57.»0; tins, 6 to a case. $6.15; 12a, $8.26 ;
po r ra.<e- 20s $t;..",0 per cn±r: M. & L. salad oil.
tier basis.. ■•••: fM. i L. cooking oil, = 60c for
white and BBc fer yellow. '.. '..- ; V .*.■""(
Beef- Extra : family, family * ; and .; mess ; beef,
■" $16.50 per bbl. •* ,■•■"-■"*..-."*"... -.V"'/ •"..-•:"*>■"&
- Pork— Extra"; prime In barrel?, $21: pig pork.
" -$26: r pigs' f*><»!. $5.50 per half bbl. $--•". for 2." ;
. lb kegs and $1-50 t*t kits. :
■ft.V"';',-- \''■■: Ment Market . ';. '.' .__£.. •".
'.-- Pricf* for dressed meats have not ch.tnged fr>r ;
. w*ek. —Jobbers report a., brisk = and improving i
trade for all descriptions. .. - \ -;*. . r ; -'>'i
_:•. ... •_ - DRESSED MEAT
• r^r-Slanghterers": rates .to dealers ■ and butchers are
as followßsi-j '"."■: ' ..--' ..'. .v-o---.■,'.•-■■•-'■•■ . .
Beef— [email protected]« per lb for steers. ; [email protected] for ■
cows and heifers-.- ,•:... ...,..»..■_....,
_;-..Veal — lOftgllc for - large and I2ft*d l.»c for
Bmalt. ■: "• -^.-..
.-■• Mntton—Wetbcrs Bft«9ftc: ewes. B«Bftc
Sprinc I -mbs -101. .%, vi ~ per lb.
Dressed Pork (per lb! —11« 12c. . I
.. The following quotations are for good, sound lire- ,
.tock delivered in San Francisco, gross weight:
-""'. x,.' i steer* ever ,950 lbs. CfeCftc per lb: nn- ,
■ der 950 lbs. sft (gsftc; second qualify, all weights,
sft5 I ,'<-; thlni undesirable steers; 3ft^4ftc. > „ -
, Cno.-I cows and heifers, 5-£sftc: -second qual
ity. 4ft(_l4%c; common to thin, undesirable cows.
: . Vji4e. ..- ..._-'-■ '' : ■ r • "-*-.
,- Desirable balls nnd stags. 3Q3fte; halt fat or
thin 1 nils, [email protected]_fte. -■-i --*• .--""-'■-'. -
Caltes- Lightweight per lb. eftigtc; medium, j
C'<i 'j 1 ■<■: Heavy, s«iCc. ' V . - " „,; !
""Sheriv— Desirable xvctbers, 4®*lftc; ewes, oft j
' '-<§.:-i-> ..•."■■._:,-: ; -.*. ■ ■-~,:--■- -i" ...■■■.•;;:.'■.':'■
Milk l.cntbs—*"."■ '"<:"i o- per lb. ■ ______
lIo!rs- -Hard grain fed. weighing 100 to 1..0 lbs • |
7r.-t7ftc: 15U .-__.-, lbs, 7ft(_.7ftc; 223 lbs and |
. Ll-(.r7ai.7ft~. t , ;• -". _. - •
;. J ;'*lu v hedeMtle KlNh Market. . ,
*.;-* Price were unchanged yesterday. There w*s |
a good pvcrnse demand and supplies were well j
up : rcoulrements.". ;••--- -* ■" *'•'";'-*
-.-'* "Prices (per. lb.—Halibut. _2fte; codfish. Sc: red |
rook. Ot;; black rock. 6c; yeUowtaii. 7c: barra
cuda 9c: sand dab*. 8c; soles. Gc: kingfish. 8c;
' carp. 3?: smelts, lot; v tomcods. '" loc; ; sea bass,
11: perch, <ie: anchovies. 4c: mackerel. 7e; j
* while, ban. 10c; pike, 5o; catflsh, 10c; * crawfish. ,
'.'2oc:. crabs,. $3 per 'dozen.-' i.... . ] ,""''■' \
.' - Tbe ab.ove quotations represent basis f. o. b. j
.'prices, fur cleaned fish,: bcxed and iced.
~....■ .„.....: -,-,.- •.-•';— ——"-"_-'-'"
V Ilutter, Cheese I and Eggs :
- Owing to the competition of cold storage goods ■
»• an.; - soasmotllc Increases -in ; the arrivals of ; fresh ;
, stock" from t the z late . producing j districts, .s the i
■butter market Is sensitive and prices are inclined
to wav< at times, although the undertone riia, a
strong on*. -, ; The ' market : opened « the ; ; week firm ;
. with -atnrday's sharp 1 advance easily maintained. ;
j _ tmU*the- finaness « pitssed off yesterdays owing tto
th.- i-rivai of fa Humboldt steamer with a big ;
manifest. ! Extras, which ■ bad * been • firm on 5 the j
- preceding-. day. were weak and t half a cent lo\*er
: . yesterday with first hand dealers Inclined to limit j
... their purchases In . view *of 1 the ? large ; offerings. ,
,> The weakness j was * confined wholly to i extras. >
i -".firstsV and cold storage goods;. being ; unchanged |
ras to'priccs. There wa s nothing new in cheese, |
J, the market being firm for new California makes
and steady for everything else. . '-■':.■*.,-■' -
~'- .In tbe ■ egg market extras were firm .nt Mon
- day's ■. fractional decline with the demand up to
.*, the averace.. while selected pallets ■ continued %to
' weaken and lost another half cent. The weakness
in the latter was due to increased arrivals and
the competition of cold storage ; goods, which, by
the way, were-added to ', the list of quotations. j- *.
Kales.on the ; exchange : were ,as ; follows: * - ""■■■','. j
' Butter—lo cases of extras at 34ftc and ;' 20
' : at .*sscla'ponnd;'; : . '..; ''~,"*;. , * -. ■ '".•-":;; _
■ Eggs—lo cases Of extras at 38c. =50 at ".Sftc
and 00 cases of, M looted ; pullets at -Sftc _
.'do-en.** .'"•':■'■.-■'.'.*-* ",':'. ■". --'•' ■"'.'-'. __ !
Is were 147.200 pounds of butter. 24.000 ;
pounds of cheese and 1.017 cases of eggs. - j
The following are official quotations, established
" by sales, bids and offer*; on the floor of , the Dairy i
exchange. . Prices ,In the : street, while I governed I
b.- the exchange quotations, generally range from |
lfte to 2ftc higher ? owing to the various charges j
;. t_.b« added: ;.-;.• -,V \'-^-'■;;;•;-.■ : v :.>-..-.,.":'. : " " !
■. " BCTTKH. PER -pound;. ' j
! S I i 2 K J J!
itr_i_ 35c 35c 34ftc _5ftcj35ft*j__C
rsts me i'*2c |33e i.'*2e
wage extras ci30ftcj-lftcl-lftc(31ftc
rverpge quotation for extra butter for the |
we v ending Saturday, October 5. was 34 5-6 c a
■ —Fancy California flats, ■!*> per lb.
firm: do first*, 14ftc. firm; do seconds. L3fte,
fl'm: fancy Young Americas, 17ftc, firm; do
first-- Itie. firm; Oregon fiats, 16c, steady; do
Young Americas. 17c. firm; New York fan.-y. 19
*Sl9*-.c steady; W:seoosia twins, 17c. steady;
- . steady.
Eggs—California fresh, per dozen, cases In-
GKADDi- j ~
2 I ? i ?i ? I *?
r l H r l ? i r
8 I'teJ ftOJSOc |30c" !29ftc
Storage c-\*r |_8c I'JSc 28c
Jj.. poljete : ;24*-'.c
Kgß Market in .\>arl».v Counties
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PETALUMA. Oct. B.—There was no cbantre in
.'.es paid for eggs today, after receipt of
transactions of the Sa;i Francisco Dairy and' Kgg
exchange Independent dealers and speculators
paid 37 ! - c for first crade eggs and 280 for sec- I
■nds and pullets. The delivery was light. In
tiie poultry market the delivery was also light
at ruiiug prices.
•SANTA ROSA, Oct. B.—There waa a decline of ;
'ot- )t dozen in the price of second grade eggs
on the local market today. On receipt of ad
vices showing the morning transactions ou the
San Francisco Dairy Produce and Egg exchange,
local dealers nil quoted 37c per dozen for flat
and 27*._, c per dozen for second or pullet grade
ere larger today. Feed con
tin-e* very high, with little green feed avail- J
able. Poultry remains weak, owing to the east
ern shipments to western markets.
SANTA CIUZ. Oct. B.—Bayers today paid 37c
for eggs et th*- bc=f grade and were able to
handle the supply offered them. Firsts were
miote_ at 28c, srfclle pullets brought 2_*-_c per
Portland Butter Market
PORTLAND. Oct. *».—Butter—Creamery ex
tras, aoiliJ pack.
Potatoes, Onions and Vesrrtnblcs
p4_ of some descriptions of summer vege
«rc slowly liccreasiug as the season i
but Arrivals continue to be sufficient for
current requirements and prices are slow (•
improve. Receipts of tomatoes arc still liberal.
and. although tne Canaan have ceased buying
surplus stocks, attractive lots keep well cleaned
cp with prices ranging up to 75c a bos. There
Ii a lot of poor stuff coming in that sells down
which has been- the minimum price for
'me. Green corn has about had Its run, I
M Beans arc disappearing. Cucumbers, i
i-cjuash, etc., are moving off fairly. Deliveries I
■>f potatoes are .lust about sufficient for average
daily requirements, and prices seldom v«ry.
Handlers are inclined to expect an extended
190 California %t. TeL Dougrlas 2487
?t. Francis Hotel. Tel. Doug-las 3882
Members of New York Stock Exchange
Pioneer House
Private Wire to Chicaso
and New York
n. E.. M V L C A H Y. Maaaaer
[ period of routine trading at stationary prices.
lOnions are in abundance and large lines are going
into wa:•' i:o:ise*.
Potatoes tper ctD—River Burbanks, 50Wi5c;
[Salinas tlo. $1.25 ft 1..■{.-.: Oregon do. [email protected];
i sweet potatoes. $1/50*81.75.
Onions (per ctl) —Yellow, [email protected]
Vegetables—Green pets. 4«/n<- per H>: toma
i toes. 30tjix75c per box: cucumbers. 40(gGOc per]
■bos; garlic. 2®3c per lb; eggplant. 40ft'75c per j
'box; cabbage. 40ft50c per ctl; cauliflower. sl><*_ 1
OOc per dozen; green pepper-. 40-_.<"><>c per box: j
I carrots. 75c per sack: string beans. 2'Sf.e per lb; ■
lima beans, [email protected] per lb: summer squash. [email protected]
j -Be _-er box: green corn, $1.25 „.2 per sack; greea j
: okra, 35©50 c per box.
Deciduous and Citrus Fruits
I The local wholesale fruit market is overbur- ]
Idened with apples, and the accumulation is being
i added to constantly, despite tbe fact that a large
| percentage of the heavy supplies earning to hand
i 6 going into cold storage. Receivers of strictly
first class frail are trying to, obtain $1.15 .for red
| stock from the Santa Cruz mountain districts, but
Isales are slow for the reason that there are
; plenty of good .Tonathnns. Kings. e;c. to be had
I - isl a l>ox. Every one is willing to shade
tattoos on large lots of any variety, aud
indications point to a we.-ik market, even
I though the buying movement does show
I marked improvement. High grade northern fruit
rms held si igores far above the prices asked for
'California -took yesterday, but owing to the over
loaded «-<irniition of the market sales were slow.
1 Jonathan- from Washington nrre held at $I.liOi , d
1.80. and Baldwins from the Rogue river country
la Ore.,,it were gated at fl. 15-1-.35 for fancy
<:ioc fop <ho,ce. in the grape Rue small
packaged .if Muscat. Isabella mid Ce-nichoa were
f.rm on Ifght offering*. While other kinds, in
crates and lugs, were much easier than on the
preceding day. Wine giaj.es were steady at the
otatkme. figs were in good request at
well nat-tslne- rates, tad there w«s ■ fair in
quiry for choice poaches, but trashy offerings of
| the tatter continued to drag at sagging rates.
Receipts of nutmeg melons were heavy and late
besides, end prices broke sharply. 88c* a bo* be-
I ing an outside price for favorer] brands. Berries
'were generally firm on small arrivals.
| s-rswberries—Malindas. etc.. [email protected] per chest:
i banner-. $7>&i S.
! Other Perries-Plaokberrles. gftiffS per chest:
rat berries, $5.90*0- per chest: huckleberries, 5 <*""":
'•■ ;■< r lb: cranberries. $7.5068 per bbl.
Peaches—Smsll boxes, 50ft75c; lug boxes, fiog
55e carrier*. -OftSOc.
Plnma and Ptuae.s. 83e<J$L-*l per box or crate.
Pigs- Kl-u-k. 85<S-0e per box; do river boxes.
$1.25; white. «o«d»iV.
- iper _**>—Kxtra fancy reds |_ 4 tier
hoi - Sift'l.l.**>• 4ft tier Gravensteins. So«*fß6e: 4
!>r red pearmains". 60tg75c; bellflower, 75<S85c
ft ::\, and 4 tier and 80465 c for 4ft tier: ______•
j lag*. 00#J85c: common to choice fruit 40ftr"0c;
| crabapples. ti*i!.7 T.'.c.
Pears tper box*!— Winter Nellis, $1ft1.25 tor
I wrapped: other varieties. 50fg85c.
Quince: —50<g.85r per box.
Po-W transtes —TSctftsl.2s per box.
Persimmons—sl6.l.2s per box.
Melons Nutmeg melonrs, 50ǤS5c per box-,;
watsmel-ns, Sift-' per do-en.
Grapes tper 80t<|75c; Malaga,
|40#60c; tokay. [email protected]: black. 40<i50c: Isabella.
cornichon. 804*t75e: lugs. 75eft $1.2."*> for
504.75 c for tokay and sG(*_rjoc for black;
1 wine crapes. $16*918 per ion.
CitTOS Frnits (per box)—-Valencia oranges.
j $3.25(83-50 for choice and $:*.. 75 ft 4 for extra
i choice: grapefruit. $2,501* ■**>: ienions. $6ft7 for
1 fancy and [email protected] for other grades; Mexican
Tropical Fruits—Banana, -ft _".4fte per lb for
I Mexican. St..".Ofi 1.75 per bunch for Hawaiian and
4-.. </.-.o per lb for Oeatral American; pineapples,
92>__'2.ZQ per dozen-
Dried Fruit, Raisins. HMa and Honey
Ck—ST-tty speaking, the market for dried
fruit- sad raisins has a MM- easier tone, with
packers iiuoting lower selling prices in several
lines. Large operators are offering Santa Clara
prunes on v basis of 3fte. with a differential of
ftc for outside fruit. All grades of pears, ex
\ cept fancy, are V>c lower, and prices for peaches
are ftc down all around. Seeded raisins are
lower for both October shipmeut and deferred
i deliveries.
Prunes—Fall shipment. 1912 crop: Santa
Clara. 3ftc per lb for 50s to 90s, with 40s ftc
SB- 30b 2c higher: outside prunes, fte less.
Other fruits, fall shipment, 1912 crop:
Stand- Extra
50 lb boxes— ard Choio* Choice Fancy
ora-Mt apples Sftc 6e t'ftc
! Apricots le Bftc _fte Ofte
Peaches lft* 4ftc Mfce sftc
Pears sftc 6ft« 6%e •**,
I Neet-rines ."ftc te Oftc
Raisins—Loose muscatels. BftC, -ftc and 4ftc
for 2. 3 and 4 crown, respectively. 2, 8 and 4
| crown layers, 95c. $1 and $1.25. respectively; 5
! crown Dehesa clusters. $1.70: 6 crown imperials.
j $2.20: seeded. 1 lb boxes. sft c for fancy and
; #%_ for choice, for October shipment; do No
! vemher shipment, ftftc for fancy and 4c for
with the usual differential for 12 ounces.
Nuts (job-teg prices for old crop to the trade)
— Pecans. 15©17ej filberts. i3ftl">c; peanuts. sft"!
6c; pinenuts, [email protected]; California chestnuts. 10
ft 17c.
New crop—Almonds—Nonpareils. ISftc; I XU
14ft... Ne Plu« T Itm. 14c; Drakes. 12ftc; Lam
g-edoca llftc: walnuts, f. o. b. shipping points.
No. 1 s-ftahell. 14c: do hardshell. ISftc; No. 2
hard and soft shell, 10c; budded. tOftt,
Honey—Fancy water white' comb. [email protected];
dark to amber, 13ftftsl4ftc: river comb. llfts
l2ftc; water white extracted. Bft" SV ■•• per lb;
light amber. 7ft ©8c; amber. Cft*".7c; lower
grades. SQSftc per lb.
Beeswax —27ft(g30c per lb for light and 23S
2Ge for dark.
Poultry and Oame
Seven cars of western poultry have gone on
sale thus far for the week, and, as two more are
expected to arrive before Saturday, tbe market
is weak and the prospect Is not very bright for
Improvement. Young stock is figuring largely In
; the arrivals from the west, with the result that
values for California fryers and young to stem
I are commencing to weaken. Turkeys are about
; the firmest feature of the market at the mo
: ment. receipts being light and the demand brisk.
Poultry (per dozen i—Hen*. $484-50 for small.
|93#C fer large and $84.9 for extra: young
I roosters, $6tß*6-50; do extra. 87.50419: old roost
j ere. $3.50®4; fryers. $54.6; broilers. $4(34.50
for large and $3-83.50 for small; docks, $4'<; 4.50
for old and [email protected] for young; pigeons, 51.30:
Sqaabs, [email protected]; $2#3 per pair: young
turkeys, 244|-8c P°r lb: Belgian hares. $1*?.".
Game —Hares, $I..'K)(_:2 per dozeu.
Beans and Seed*
There is a good speculative demand for all
kinds of beans, and this buyitig, together with a
fair shipping inquiry, is holding the market firm
ail around. Receipt* In the local market are light
and trading hero is likewise _at there is a
i good business in progress :t shipping points.
The general tendency of the market is upward.
Beans (per ctl) — Lima, $5.6fM<55.65; bavoe.
3.80: large white. small
| white. $4.4604.50; Dink. [email protected]: cranberry.
Si.::."'.-4.45: blackeye. $3.40ft53.50; red.
4.25; red kidney, [email protected]; garvanzas, $3fe
ZJ36; horse beans, $2.10#5_30.
Seeds—Mustard. --; flaxseeil, nominal; canary,
3*ic; alfalfa. 164|lSc; rape, "lft4l2ftc; timothy,
nomin.'-l: hemp. 3ftc; millet, 2ft«j2ftc per lb.
Dried Peas—Green, $3.25 p«>r ctl.
Flour and I-'arlnaceous Goods
Flour (net per bbl) —California family extras.
[email protected]£0; do bak.rs' extras. su
perfine. $3.60; Washington family patents. $4.' s 0:
do bakers' patents. $4.70; Dakota patents. $7.50
for old and $5.60(g6.60 for new wheat; Kansas
patents, old wheat. $6.25.
Farinaceous Goods—ln 10 lb sacks are quoted as
follows per 100 lbs: Graham flour, $3.20: entire
wheat most, $3-30; buckwheat flour. $5.30; self
rlslng buckwheat flour. $6.10: wheat meal, $4;
rice flour, $6.50: rye flour. $3.90: rye meal. $3.80;
corn meal, yellow and white. $3.20; extra do,
$3.50: oat groats. $4.1*0: buckwheat groats, $8.80;
hominy $3.70; cracked wheat. $4.10: farina,
$4.30; pearl barley. $666.50; split peas. $6 for
yellow and $7.50 for green. In 25 lb sacks, 10c
lower for all. and 20c lower for 50 lb sacks.
Hay and Feedstuff*
Bomats A- Co. In their weekly review of the hsy
situation say:
"Receipt-* of hay nre gradually decreasing, ar
rivals for the la«!t week amounting to 2.380 tons,
in comparison with 2-08 tens the previous week. !
Considerable of th»;se arrivsils consist, as pre
vlonsly. of alfalfa, which Is arriving from the j
river district and will continue to come from |
there until the rains get in. A large part of the
alfalfa is more or less damaged, although within
a short time the fifth catting will arrive and
should be in prime condition unless we have an
other ralu shortly.
"The market for grain bay is without special
feature. Fancy wheat and fancy tame oat'were
iin pood demand during the early part of the
i week which caused dealer* to bring this type to
j market freely, and now the retail dealers seem
I well supplied and consequently are not anxious to
il buy. The market at present is not quite as firm
on fancy hay as it was a short time ago, al
though prices continue high.
"The medium and poor grades of hay arc hard
to dispose of at prices which must be paid in
order to secure same from country holders. What
little h:iy Is left outside can be readily taken
care of by the farmers who hold It. and conse
quently they nre not desirous of selling, but pre
fer to hold in order to obtain the high prices
which many predict will rule during the winter
and spring months."
Hran—s24<?x24.so per ton.
Shorts— pc- ton.
Middlings—|34g3>' per ton.
Feedstuff's —Rolled barley. $30®."! per ton:
rolled oats for feed. *41c3-2: corn meal, 142043:
cracked com. $42<y'-';: chopped feed. $19<_.2*i:
etetgieeH cbopfeed. $21 per ton for car lotn and
J**.*:* for lobbing; ollc&ke meal. 20 ton lota *f3O. 10
ton lots $39.00. 3 toft lots $40. small lots f 40.50:
eocoanut cake or menl at mills. *_7 In 20 and 10
and $27.50 In S ton lots. Jobbing $2S: alfalfa
meal, carload lots *17.50, Jobbing 118.50: red star
nlfalfa meal. $18.50 In car lots and $19.50 Job
bine: Stockton meal alfa. $17.50 In car lots and j
$19.-0 jobbing: Modesto alfalfa meal. $17.50 in
j car lots and $15.50 jobbing; caproca oilcake meal,
islit..iO per ton: vlgorator, per ton. $22.
! Hay (per ton)I—Fancy1—Fancy wheat hay. $23<*§24; No.
1 wheat ami wheat and oat. $20ffr22: good to
' choice do. $18(0:19: lower grades. $I_®l6: barley
land oat. $16r215: choice tame oat. other
!do. $lft*<**nS: wild oar. [email protected]; stock hay, $90
11; alfalfa. $11.50(514.50.
j Straw —10<g6_c per bale.
Hides, Tallow, Wool and Hops
Hides —Culls and brands sell sbout '..(g!lc under
quotations. Heavy and medium salted steer*.
uy.-Uir.c: nirbt. iJ.rrf 141-.C: cowhides. [email protected]'.c:
stags. salted '-tip. ItiWIOUc: salted veal
and salted calf. l;y* v '<t*.*Oc: dry hides, -4<B_sc;
murrain, _3<j24c; dry salted hides, lCc; dry
icalf and veal. [email protected]*i0ftc: dry kip. [email protected]; dry i
stags, l(J_il.ftc; fcHeepskina, Khearliugs, 20®40c I
each; short wool. 40(g'i0c; medium. [email protected]; long
wool, $1*t_1.25; lambs, 70®85c for long and [email protected]
OOc for short wool; borssjhides. salt, [email protected] for
large and $2<g2.50 for medium. [email protected] for
small and 2o(.rsuc for colts: horsehides. dry.
for large SSA [email protected] for medium. SOc
(geil for small and [email protected]_0c for colts; goatskins.
j prime angoras. 75c#$l; medium. [email protected]; long
;hair goats, .°,sc; medium. 20c: small. 5(810c.
Tallow—No, 1 rendered, bbls. s**i(*3it*c; cans!
1 and drums. 3V.*S5c-
Grease—2u|t.'lftc per lb.
Wool—Pali clip. Mendocino and Humboldt, [email protected] j
ISc; Siskiyou. [email protected]; California, northern, 10<§l i
isc; San Joaquiu, [email protected]; mohair, good quality,
I [email protected]_7ftc per lb.
Hops—California. 1912 crop. [email protected] per lb;
' Oregon, 20c jier lb.
Horses and Mules
The following quotations for horses and mules
j arc furnished by the Butchers' and Stock Grow
' ers' Journal:
1 Desirable drafters. 1.700 lbs and over. [email protected]
! Light drafters. 1,550 to 1.U50 lbs [email protected]
: Chunk*, 1,350 to 1.500 lbs 195§280
; Wagon horses. 1.250 to I.S-0 lbs I50(g;180
! Delivery wagou horses. 1.050 to 1,250.. 110f_.125
: Desirable farm mares 1 29 (^ I ~' i I
i Knrm workers ' 75fe100
f).**.o lbs. 4 to 7 rears $75fd*12:i
, 1.000 lbs, 4 to 7 rears ,25 *_I_
* l.ioo lbs 4 to 7 years 150«*200
1,300 lbs. A to 7 years 200®_50
Over 7 years old range from $15 to $25 lower.
Note —Shipper* to this mnrkct must hare horses
ci..>e t,-, type, with age. bone conformation and
j st\le, to eotuiuaud extreme quotations.
General Merchandise
H-«.gs -Standard Calcutta grain bags. lOftc:
! wool bags, 47ftc for 4 and 45ftc for 3ft lbs;
; fleece twine. »<ii9'-c per lb; bean bags. Sftc.
(o;>l (per t"ti =.f _.000 lbsi -Pennsylvania an
i thracite egg. $10 per ton; Wellington, $S; New
i Wellington, $8: Australian bouse, Kiclunond. etc.,
i Pelaw Main, $8; standard Hlchmond. $S:
I Cumberland. $15 in bulk and $16.50 in sacks;
; coke. $i(; ppr ton in bulk and $17 In sacks.
Oils (quotations are for barrels*—Linseed, 75c
i per gallon for boiled and 73c for raw, 5 bbl lota
! le !es*. cases 5o more; Bakers' A A castor, oases,
, S gallons $1.11. 10 gallons $1.09; commercial cas
i tor ir. cases. 90c: China nut. cases. Ts#B-<! per
; gallon: eocoanut oil. in barrels. [email protected] per gal
; ion: eocoanut oil. In barrels. 77ft9&lc XXX,
[email protected] tor No. I and [email protected] foe No. 2, ac
! cording to quintity: extra hleachefl winjer sperm
ofi, 80c: natural winter sperm oil. SOc; natural
i wuale oil. 53c; pure lard oil, *«isc: winter .trained
I lard oil, 75c; pure neatsfoot oil, Sse: No. 1 neats
j foot oil. «sc: herrlug oil. 50c; salmon oil, 50c;
' boiled fish oil, 60c; paint oil. 45-.
<*"oa! Oil. (Jasolinc. etc.—Water wbite. Iron bar
! rels or drums. Sc; 150 degree oil. Iron barrel*
I or drums, !>o; special do. lOo; pearl oil. In cases, j
j 15c; astral, tee; star. 16c; extra star, ISc;
! Klaine. 25fto; e.tcene. 18c; red crown and motor
I gasoline, in bulk ISftc. in cases 25ftc; engine
j distillate, in drums 9ft<\ in cases 7c more; gas
1 machine gasoline, In bulk ".4ftc. in cases 42e;
; varnish makers' and painters' naphtha, in bulk
j I7ftc. iv cases 24ftc.i
Turpentine—ln cases tS2o. 10 case lots lc less;
| drums and iron barrels, 55c; Aroturps. cases SOc, '
I iron barrel, or drums. 23c per gallon.
Rosin— T, $10.50: G. $10.55: H, $10.60: T.
\ $10.70; M, $10.80; WG. $11.30 per barrel of 2SO
i pounds.
I.ed ond White Lead—Bed. [email protected]; white.
, Bft®Bftc per lb: do 0 and 10 ton lots, Sc and
|7%c. respectively.
Pacific Codfish—Tbe Union Fish company quotes
|as follows: "Bundles, small, whole, 100 lb bales,
j se: cases, regular, large, whole. 100 lb boxes,
! Cftc; cases, extra, 100 lb boxes, 6*Jic; cases,
! eastern style, 7ftc; Anchor brand, 7ftc; narrow
! gauge, Sftc; Silver King. 9c: Golden State. Sftc:
■ White Seal, middle, H<vf;llftc; seabrigbt blocks,
; 9c; oriental blocks, Sftc; Crown brand, tablets,
llftc; pearl tablets, Ofto; 5 lb boxes fancy bone
less, lie: 2 il« boxes fancy boneless. 12c; half
bbls pickled cod. $6 each; Alaska red salmon,
: half bbls. $0 each.
The Alaska Codfish company quotes as follows:
Bundles, small, whole, 50 lb bales, sc; cases.
' regular, large, whole, 100 lb boxes, rtfto; cases,
■ extra large, whole. 100 lb boxes, "ftc; cases,
j eastern style, 100 lb boxes, 7ftc; Frigate brand.
\ 7*' t c: narrow Paragon. Sftc: Monarch, 9c: West
!em Pride. Sftc; Imperial, 60 lb boxes, lie; do
:40 lb boxes, llftc: Ocean Wave. Oc: Siberia.
I Bftc; Star. 2 lb tablets. Oftc; Pacific Belle, l lb
tablets, 9ftc: choice bits, ll*i.l2c; pickled cod,
barrels, $11: do, half bbls. $6.
Cordage—Manila. So; sisal, 7c; sisal bale rope,
j 84§8ftc per lb; manila bale rope, Sc per lb net
I cash, no discount.
Quicksilver—s4o'§4l per flask.
Local refiners announced a reduction of 10
points In all grades of sugar yesterday, the de
cline being the second reported In le.sa than a
week. The basis price for cane granulated Is
now $5.20 a hundred, the lowest price reached
in nearly a year.
The Western Sugar Refining company quote*
as follows, net cash: Fine granulated, 5.20 c;
coarse granulated, 5.20 c; fruit granulated. 5.20 c;
H. & E. crystal dominos, 5 lb cartons in cases.
9c: do '_' lb cartons In cases, 9.50 c; monarch bar,
5.55 c; tablets, in half bbls, 6.70 c; do In 25 lb
boxes, 5.95 c; cubes, 5.45 c; monarch' powdered,
5.30 c; XXXX powdered, 5.30 c; candy granulated,
5.30e; confectioners' A, 5.20e; beet granulated,
sc; extra C. 4.70 c: golden C, 4.60 c; D. 4.50 c.
Barrels and 50 lb bags, 10c. half bbls 25c. boxes
50c more per 100 lbs than for bags of 100 lbs
net. Bar in 35 and 40 lb tin* $1.70 more. In S
and 10 lb tins $2.35 more per 100 lbs than price
for this grade In 100 lb bags.
The California and Hawaiian Sugar Refining
company quotes as follows: Granulated basis,
5.20 c: C. & H. fine standard, 5.20 c; coarse dry
granulated. 5.20 c; confectioners' A. 5.200: berry.
'. 5.20 c: powdered. 5.30 c; cubes, 5.45 c; "Hlgrade"
bar. 5.55 c; bricks (in half bblsi, 5.70 c; bricks (in
125 lb boxes), 5.80 c; H. & E. crystal dominos (5
;lb cartons In cases), 9c; H. & E. crystal domi-
I nos <_ lb cartons in cases), 9.50 c; extra tine dry
1 granulated (100 lb bags only). sc: extra C,
1 4.70 c: golden C. 4.<X»c; yellow D. 4.50 c. Addi
tional per 100 lbs: In bbls and 50 lb bags. 10c
more; half bbls, _,v more; boxes, 50c more for
! all trade-, liar in 33 and 40 lb fins. $1.70 more;
;in 10 lb tins, $2.35 more. Minimum order, car
load weigh;.
Xew York Produce
NEW YORK. Oct. ft.—Hops—Easy; Pacific
coast. 1912. 18(g23c; 1911, 20(g21e.
Raw sugar—Steady; muscoTado, 89 test. 3.R4c;
centrifugal, 96 test, 4.14 c; molasses, 89 teat,
3.-''S'e: refined easy.
Evaporated Apples—Quiet.
Chica-go Produce Market
CHICAGO. Oct. 'B.—Butter—Steady: cream
eries, _4*_"j_29c. Eggs—Steady; receipts, 7,751
cases; at mark, cases included, 19<**.20c; ordinary
firsts. 21c; firsts. 24c. Cheese—Steady; daisies,
17ft<gl7ftc; twins. lf>ft*«;l7c: Young Americas,
17ft©l7ftc; long horns, [email protected]
Los AnjE-le* Produce Market
[Special Dispatch lo The Call]
LOS ANGELES. Oct. B.—Receipts of oroduce
in the Los Angeles market today were: Eggs.
42 cases; butter, 50,595 pounds; cheese, 245
pounds; potatoes, 921 sacks; onions, 300 sacks;
beans, 33 sacks. California creamery butter ad
vanced 1 cent. The potato market was stlffer
this morning. The market was steady at $1
aud $1.15 a sack. Sweet potatoes, quoted as
high as $1.50 a sack, were moving well on the
Butter (per lb>—Prices to trade, 3c above
quotations: California creamery extra, 36c;
creamery firsts. 32.c.
Eggs (per doxen)—Candled. 42c; case count,
38c; seconds, 28c; pullets. 27c; outside. [email protected];
eastern. Minnesota and Dakota, 32c; Kansas. Ne
braska. lowa and Missouri, 28c.
Cheese (per lb) —Northern fresh. 17% c; east
ern singles. lO'.c: eastern twins. l9«_c; eastern
Cheddars. 21V.C; eastern long horns. 21e; Oregon
daisies. 18c; eastern daisies. 21c; swiss, lm
! iMtrted. 33c; swiss. domestic, block. 22c; Roque
fort, 45c; cream brick, 20c; limburger. [email protected];
Edam, [email protected] a dozen.
Beans (per ctl)—No. 1 pinks, $4.8555: No. 1
lima, [email protected]; Lady Washington No. I, $5.10®
5.25; small whites. [email protected]; garvaoja. $4.50;
lentils, $6.50 _:7; bayos. $4.Rofss; Mexican reds,
$4.50; blackeyes, $4.25(g4.50.
Potatoes (per ctl) — Highland. $1 10*31.25;
sweets, new yellow. $1.50(81.75; local Burbanks,
Eastern Livestock Market
CHICAGO. Oct. B.—Cattle—Receipts, fi.ooo.
Market slow, steady. Beeves. $5.50« l"l: Texas
steers. $4.so<gU; western steers. [email protected]:
Blockers and feeders, $4.35®7.75; tows aud
heifers, [email protected]: calves, [email protected]
Hogs — Receipts. 16,000. Market slow. 5c
lower. Light. [email protected]; miied. $5.00®9.30:
heavy. $5.4059.2.">; rough. $8.40(88.05; pigs, $5
tgS: bulk of sales, [email protected]
Sheep—Receipts. 45.000. Market steady. Na
tive. $3.2534.-0: western, $3.40®4.20: year
lings, $4.SS-g3.3fi; lambs, native $4.50*96.75,
western $4.75ig6.90.
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Oct. S.—Osttle—Receipts.
20.000, including 2,100 southerns. Market steady.
Native steers. $G(?ll0.80; southern steers, $4.25®
5.90: southern cows and heifers, [email protected]_:
native cows a;id heifers, $_.25ffi">8: stackers and
feeders. $4.**.0?5 7.50; bulls. $4*85.50; cslves, $5®
9.50: western steers, $5.-5(88.50; western cows,
Hogs—Receipts. 11,000. Market steady to 5c
i lower. Bulk of sales, $S.sofi_B.Ss; heavy $B.oo®
8.85; packers and butchers, $8.50*88.00; light,
$S.SO®IS.SS: pigs. $«@7.25.
Sheep—Receipt*. 15.000. Market steady. Mut
tons. 53®3.T5; lamb*. $5.23(80.-0; range weth
er* and yearlings, $3.50®4.50; range ewea, [email protected]
SOUTH OMAHA. Oct. B.—Cattle—Receipts,
11.000. Market steady to easier. Native steers,
[email protected]; cows'and heifers, $3.50®6.'»: western
steers. $sfeß. 25: Texas steers, $4.50(86.40; raoge
cow* and heifers, $3.25<86.50: canners. $3®4.25;
stoeker* and feeders, $4.50(88.05; calves, [email protected];
balls, stag*, etc.. $4.25«5.40.
Hog* — Receipt*, 4.400. Market 5c higher.
Heavy, $8.65(88.80; mixed. $8.70*38.80; light.
$t*.-O*.S.S7v.; pig*. [email protected]; bulk of sales, $1.70
@S.SO. i
Sheep — Receipts, 42,500. Market steady.
Yearlings. wether*, $3.00*84; ewes,
$3<*_.3.«5; lamb*. #[email protected]
Portland Ltv.atoek Market
PORTLAND, dct.' B—Cattle—Receipts, none.'
Choice steers, [email protected]; good steers, $6.25<iS
6.65; medium steer*. choice cows, [email protected]
6.25: good cows, $5*50**_"5.75; medium cows,
85 _,5.25: choice calve*. $7<&8.50; good heavy
calves. [email protected]; bulls, |3fes; etaga, $4.75 (g 5.25.
Hogs—Receipts, 400: market steady. Light,
$8.25®5.60; heavy. $7(5**7.75.
Sheep—Receipts. 2.000; market firm. Year
j lings. $4.25(54.85: wethers. [email protected]; ewe*
$2.7*"[email protected]; lambs. $3.85<_*5.75.
Cotton Market
NEW YORK, Oct. B.—E. F. Hutton & Co.'s
Wire says:
"Of the size of the crop we have heard
much, of consumption nothing. Trade is good
the world over and consumption la limited only
by the capacity of the spindles. At the com
mencement of the season of 1905-0(5. the visible
supply of American cotton was 1.000.000 bale*.
The crop that seaaon was 11.400,000 bales, a
totnl supply of 13.000.000 bales. In 1905 there
! were 107.300.000 spindles in the world. Today
there arc 140.000,000 in the United States and
Europe, an increase since 1906 of 23V. per cent.
Tbe visible supply of American cotton on Sep
tember 1 this rear was 1.300,000 bales, and
if tho crop shoiilrl lie J4.500.000 bale*, tbe total
would be 15.800.000 bales, an Increase in supply
over 1905 of only about 18 per c*nt. compared
with an increase in spindles of -_o'_ per cent.
Is 1905 the lowest prices on the movement of
the crop were recorded during the week ending
October 20. when July futures in New York
sold at 10.10 c nnrl subsequently advanced to
12.61 c. Measured by the history of 1905 snd
tbe wnrld'a Increased consuming capacity,
which is a known quantity, what cau the
short seller promise himself when selling now.
after a break of 250 points since August 1?
"The course of the market was somewhat
errath- today. After a .harp little advance at
the opening, the market sold down, but subse
quently rallied and recovered all of the early
loss. The close was substantially higher on
tho day."
Spot closed unchanged and quiet. Middling
uplands, 11.10 c; do gulf. 11.35 c. No sales.
Option— Open Hicrh T.ow Close o<*t.7 Ago
Oct lO.M 10.57 10.4$ 10.50 10.48 9.41
Nov , 30.62 10.54 9.45
Dec io. so 10.S''. 1f>.71 10.81 in.74 9.00
Jan 10.7t 10.77 M.R4 10.74 10.05 O.m
Feb 10.82 10.82 10.52 30.79 Id.CO 9.45
March .. 10.83 10.90 10.7S in.ss 10.79 0.52
May .10.97 11.00 10.89 10<>8 10.90 9.65
June 11.01 11.01 11.n1 11.00
July .... 11.02 11.04 16.97 11.04 10.96 9.71
Ail* 11.00 10.90
Sept. ... 10.90 10.90 10.96 10.96
Boston "Wool Market
BOSTON. Oct. B.—The marhef for domestic
wool is becoming quiet with values showing a
Migbtl.v easier tendency. There has hpen some
demand recently for Michigan fleeces as well as
some lines of Missouri.
Scoured basis: Tcxes—Fine. 6 to 8 months,
544356 c; flne, 12 months, t>[email protected]; fine, fall,
j 46-g. 47c.
California—Northern. 51(952c; middle county,
j4S*ftsoc; southern. 47i'_.4$e; fall free. 48i***.50c.
Oreeon—Eastern. No. 1 staple, ««<g6oc; east
j crn clothing, 00*-; valley. No. 1, 55c.
Territory—Fine staple. (*o'<i«7c: flne medium
i staple, WgftOc; fine clothing, [email protected]: flne me—
j dlum clothing. 58'&59c: half blood combing. 62
: <£64e: three-eighths blood combing. 57*_,5Sc;
1 quarter blood combing, [email protected]
Pulled—Fine A, MM; A s-upcrs, 56<358c.
London Wool Sales
LONDON. Oct. B.—Tbe offerings at the wool
auction sales today amounted to 11.totf bales.
! Americans secured a good lot of greasy cross
; hreds and home and continental buyers competed
,■ for scoured merinos. Frices were Arm and in
1 Bellers' favor.
St. I-onls Wool Market
ST. LOUIS. Oct. S.—Wool—Steady. Medium
grades, combing and clothing 23 "*'. (5120 c: light
tine. [email protected]; heavy fine, -SQlfe; tub washed,
. 27 <_. 35c.
New York Coffee Market
NEW YORK, Oct. S.—E. F. Hutton _-. Co.'*
wire says:
"The market showed continued steadiness this
morning. There appeared lo be no great de
mand, but somewhat easier European cables
were disregarded, owing to the firmness in
Brazil and the cost and freight situation, which
appears to be the dominating feature pending a
; nearer view of new crop outlook. The market
I during tt_> early afternoon was quiet, but steady.
. Fine weather was reported in all districts of
Ran Paulo. No fresh reports were received from
I Brazil concerning the new crop outlook, but
I steadiness of-the primary orarkets Is evidently
making a considerable Impression on local aent
ment. as it is naturally attributed in part to
'•■ the influence of new crop pro«ppcts."
j Option— Open. " sligh. Low. Close.
October 14.100 14.30 c 14.10 c 14.09 c
November 14.10 c 14.We 14.00 c 14.10 c
December ~ 14.15 c 14.20 c 14.13 c 14.19 c
January ... 14.16e- 14.19 c 14.15 c 14.19 c i
February 14.17 c 14.18 c 14.17 c 14.19 c 1
| March 14.21 c 14.31 c 14.21 c 14.30 c
April 14.32 c
**» 14.29 c 14.35 c 14.27 c 14.34 c
June 14.34 c
3 » 1 7 14.32 c 14.32 c 14.30 c 14,35 c
August 14.36 c
September 14.35 c 14.30 c 14.35 c 14.36 c
Sales, 42,000 bags.
K«w York Metal Market
NEW YORK, Oct. ft.—Copper—Dull; standard,
spot. November nnd December, 17.25 c bid- elec.
trolytlc. 17.«2»[email protected]_c: lake, 17.G2W<i>
IT.STOc: eastiug. 17.25fd 17.37i._c. Arrivals at
New York, 100 tons. Exports this month. 6 452
tons. London, firm; spot, £77 10s; futures £78
Tin—Weak: spot and October, 40.50(a.*i0c; No
vember. 40.25*3!49.50c. Local exchange"sale* 10
tons. London, easy; .pot. £227 ss; future* f226
Lead—Steady; 5.10 c bid. London. £21 His.
Spelter—Quiet: 7.50®7.70c. London. £27 12* 6d.
Antimony—Steady; Cookson's, 10.12 c.
Iron—Firm: unchanged. Cleveland warrant*
Otis 7">_d in London.
Xaval Stores—Turpentine and Rosin
SAVANNAH. Oa., Oct. B.— Turpentine. 38rt*»
3SV.c. Sales, 800; receipts, SSO; shipments. 735
--stock. 38.200.
Rosin—Firm. Sales, 2.500; receipts 2 300
--shipments, 1.500; stock. 103.100. Quote-' b'
$8.35; D, $6.37H.'''««.40: R. $t*.4o; P and « SB 45
•«*6.50; H, $6,471. <g6.52: I, $6.5000.5-- X
$e.«5; M, $6.00; N, $7.65; WO, $8.10; WWJ
S.F.Indoor Baseball Men
Tie With Oakland
OAKLAND, Oct. B.—By defeating the
seniors of the Berkeley Y. M. C. A.
last night, 26 to 16, the San Francisco
indoor baseball players put themselves
at the head of the Bay Cities triangle
indoor baseball championships' with the
Oakland teams. The San Francisco and
Oakland players are leading now neck
and neck, each having lost one con
test and won three.
The areument among the Oakland,
Berkeley and San Francisco associa
tions will be closed this week, with the
exception of a postponed contest be
tween the Berkeley and San Francisco
intermediate players, for which no
date has <t been set. On Thursday the
intermediates of the Berkeley and Oak
land associations will play at the Oak
land association courts and the last
game will be played on Saturday morn
ing between the juniors of the San
Francisco and Oakland associations
here. The Berkeley players have lost
every contest.
The following: is the way the local
players will appear for their next two
contests, when they will endeavor to
clinch their hold on the trophy:
Intermediate*—Catcher, Romford feaptatnl;
pitchers. Haesloop and Steinmeta; first base,
Hendrickson; Becond base, Moore; third base,
Vluther; shortstop. Henderson; buntstop, Thomp
son; fielders. Loudon aod Dunham.
Junior* —Catcher. Hntchlnaon; pitcher. Torger
sen; first base. Chubb (captain); second base,
Oliver; third base. White: atortstop, Morris;
buntstop, Spencc; fielders, Lynn and Spear.
Eggville Athletes Going
After Trophies
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
PETAJ-TJIiIA, Oct, S.—The Petaluma
high school will -end tho following
team to tbe 8. N. S. C. A. I* track meet
at Cloverdale, to be held Saturday,
October 19.
50 yard dash—Hatton. McKlnney.
100 yard dash—Hatton, McKlnney.
220 yard dash—Ward. Hatton.
440 yard daah— Skilling. Brown, Ward.
880 yard dash—Stice. Tonningsen, Brown.
Mile ran—-tice, Ward, Tonningsen.
120 yard hurdles—Mc_3nney, Ward.
220 yard hurdle*—Smith, Oaeader, TonuiMsen.
High Jump—Dykes* —•-«-
Discos throw—Skllliag, Sexton.
m An excursion will .be run from
Petaluma to Cloverdale.
| Births. Marriages. Deaths ||
: +. —: , *r
Marriage Licenses
S ■ ! •**
The following marriage license* were issned
Tuesday, October 8. 1912:
CALI—ELLIOTT— Richard Call, 22, San Jose,
and' Hazel Elliott. 19. 780 Tnrk street.
DEMPSEY—OLIVER—WiIIiam J. Demnsey. 27,
439 Fourteenth street, and Edna M. Oliver, 21,
-430 Fourteenth atreet.
HILLS—BALCOMB—Henrr Hill*. 26, 1051 Tay
lor atreet, and Millicent Balcome, 20, 1256
O'Farrell street.
KERNER—BUNKER—Harry S. Kerner. 22,
1320 Page street, and Alfaretta H. Bunker,
650 Cole street.
KOENTCr—GIBS—Herman Koenlg. 29, and Bl»e
Gibs, 23. both of 74 Sixth street.
LYONg—HURLEY—Joseph P. Lyon*. 21, 144
Ixuidr lane, and Mary A. Hurley, 18. 119 Bart
lett street.
MERRITT—HANSEN—Edwin A. Merrltt, 28,
1725 .Seventeenth avenue, and Anna C. Hansen,
21. 9tSB York street.
MAFFEI—GHIANDA—LnigI Maffel. 28, Cblma.
and Maria. Guianda, 22. San Mateo.
NOLAN—BRINZING—MiIIard A. Nolan. 30. and
Bertha S. Bruizing, 24. both of Caspar. Cal.
PHILLIPS—RYAN—Abraham Phillips. 21. 1367
Eleventh avenue, and Laura M. 0. Ryan, 18,
4422 Tweiitv-third street.
PIA— BlANCO—.Seraflno Pla. 27. and Lufglna
Bianco 23. both of 20 AJbion avenue.
ROGERS—MINCER—WiIson Roger*. 47. and
Amy J. Singer. 41, both of 3018 ft Sixteenth
ROMANO—CREPAZZI—KfoIIIo Romano. 23, 551
Vallejo street, and Palmira Crepazzt, 18. 527
Vallejo street.
RYAN—PECOR—Patrick J. Ryan. 52. Hartford,
Conn., snd May Feeor. 43. Baltimore, Md. ,
SMITH—HAYNES—EImer G. Smith. 26, Ala
meda, and Nvrtlce Hayne*. 23, Oakland.
WHEELER—HEROUX—Francis A. Wheeler, SO,
Oleum, Cal.. and Florence M. Heroux, 23,
225 ft Arkansas street.
YOING—HEYN—Andrew H. Young, 28. Port
land. Ore., and Louise Heyn, 20, 918 Eliza
beth atreet.
The following marriage licenses were l»-ued
Tuesday. October S, 1912:
BRYANT—HAMMOND—H«-nry Bryant 25, and
Ethel Hammond, 22. both of Oakland.
FOWLE— LAlRD—.Tames R. Fowle, 22. and Ruth
P. Latrd. _1, both of Berkeley. _
40. and Hattie A. E. Helttier, 38, both of
MARTY—MARTY—Prank Marty, fl, San Fran
-i-co, and Mary Marty. 27. Oakland.
MARTY—DETTLING—Franz Marty. 26. San
Francisco, and Anna Dettling. 22, Oakland.
MORRIS—DUTR A—Tony G. Morris. 23, and
Mary Dntra. 19. both of San Leandro.
REED—JUDGE—RoyaI M. Reed. 26, *nd Laura
V. Judge, 25, both of Oakland.
SPENCER -WEAVER—WiIIis E. Spencer. 42.
Bakers-eld, and lues O. Weaver, 38. Santa
WIDNER— WILSON—John E. Wldner, 27, and
A. Jean Wilson. 24. both of Oakland.
___ fl// _ 7// -
BRADLEY—In this city. October 5. 1912. to the
wife of Henry J. Bradley (formerly Jennie
Gonzenloch), a 6oa.
HACSER— In Larkspur, October 4. 1912, to the
"■■rife of George I- Hauser (nee Himmelsteln),
a dauehfer.
ROSENSTIRN—In this city, October 8, 1912. to
the wife of Alfred M. Rosenstirn. a daughter.
SHAW—In San Jose, October 5, -1912, to the
wife of James C. Shaw (formerly Minnie
Budd), a son.
McGREW— lI.ANSON—In thla city, September
28, 1912, by Roy. John Stephen*, pastor of
Grace Methodist Episcopal church. Urn G. Mc-
Crew __fi Fiances Hanson, both of Sacra
MAIN—TRUE—In Sao Jose. October 1. 1912, by
Rpv. Halsey Werlein Jr. at the rectory of
Trinity Episcopal church. Stanford A. Main
and Frances O. True, both of San Franclaco.
WILSON—DONNELLY—In thi* city. October 5,
1912. by Rev. John Stephens, pastor of Grace
Methodist Episcopal church, John A. Wilson
of San Francisco and Flora Donnelly ot East
leiah, England.
Oct. B.—Frank C. Bostoek. the well known
animal trainer and menagerie proprietor, died
Lere today.
Allan, Annie M — Mackenzie, Rev. A. 77
Allen, James f.2 Medley, Edward S.. 82
Blanchfleld, Frank E27 Murray, Frank R... 22
Campbell, Roille C. 30 Newman, Simon ...66
Casassa, Carlo 68 Prosert, Frank —
Castex. Andrew P...-- Qulnn, Mary —
Cavanaugh. John 8., 23 Sabating, Antone ... 39
Costa, David 44 Sanders, Henry P.. 24
Glessler, Daniel 80 Seoville, AngeUne C. 83
Hatman, Mary J... 80' Sheehan, Anna L.... 50
Hoffmann. Fred ... l7!Silvertello, James .. —
Leddy, Thomas 571 Youngberg, Laura A. 22
j McAllister, William. llZambelich, Benjamin 27
ALLAN—In this city. October 8, 1912, Annie
Marie Allan, beloved mother of Mrs. John T.
Porter and Charles P. Shea, and grandmother
of Mrs. Albert P. Jacobs and Mrs. John W.
Rogers, a native of New Hampshire. A mem
ber of King Solomon's Chapter No. 170, O. E.
S. (SeUro Woolley, Wash., papers please
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend the
funeral services tomorrow (Thursday), October
10, 1912. at 1:30 o'clock p. m„ at the chapel
of the Truman Undertaking Company, 1919
Mission street between Fifteenth and Six
teenth, under the auspices of King Solomon's
Chapter No. 170, 0. E. S. Interment Wood
lawn cemetery, by automobile.
S.—Officers and members are hereby requested
to attend the funeral of our late slater. Annie
Marie Allan, from the chapel of the Truman
Undertaking compaby. tomorrow (Thursday),
at 1 o'clock p. m. Br order of
MISS S. A. BUESCHER, Worthy Matron.
ALLEN— In this city. October S, 1912. James
Allen, a native of Ireland, aged 02 year*.
Remains at the parlors of Carew & English,
ICIB Geary street. Notice of funeral hereafter.
BLANCHFIELD— In Oakland, October 7, 1912,
Frank E., dearly beloved husband of Claire I.
Blanchfleld and son of Mrs. Anna S. Blanch
fleld and brother of C. O. D. Blanchfleld and
Mrs. W. T. Swank, a native of Pittsburg, Pa.,
aged 27 years 1 month and 19 day*.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend tbe fnneral services tomorrow
(Thursday), October 10, 1912, at 10:80 o'clock
a. m.. at the chapel of Jameson & Niehaus,
2434 Telegraph avenue (Dwlght way station),
Berkeley. Remains at the chapel of Jameson
& Niehaus, 2434 Telegraph avenue, Berkeley.
Interment private.
CAMPBELL— In Trinidad. Colo., October 3, 1912.
Roille Crampton Campbell, dearly beloved son
of Mrs. Belle Campbell, and loving brother of
Othel Campbell, a native of Speacerville, 0.
aged 30 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services tomorrow
(Thursday). October 10, 1912, at 2:30 o'clock
p. in., at the funeral parlors of Green, Ryan
& Donohoe, northeast corner of Sixteenth and
Guerrero streets. Cremation Cypress Lawn
CASASSA—In this city. October 8, 1912. Carlo
Casassa, dearly beloved husband of the late
Rosa Casassa. and devoted father of David J.
and August Casassa and Mrs. Peter Ferrari, a
native of Italy, aged 68 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thurs
day), October 10, at 9:30 a< m., from bis late
dence. 751 Filbert street nefj Mason, thence to
St*. Peter and Paul Italian church, where a
requiem high mass will be celebrated for the
repose of hi* soul, commencing at 10 a. m.
CASTEX—In Sonoma, Cal.. October 5. 1912,
Andrew Pierre Castex. beloved husband of
Constance Castex (nee Brouquet). and beloved
father of Raymond Andre and Zoe Madalene
Castex, and beloved brother in law of Miss
Marie Brouquet.
Friend* and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend funeral services Tbursdav,
October 10, 1912. at 1:30 o'clock p. m., from
the chapel of Julius S. Godeau, 41 Van Ness
avenne, where services will be heid under the
auspices of Court Victolre No. 7811, A. O. F.
Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
CAVANATJGH—In Vallejo, October 8, 1912, John
8., beloved son of M. C. and the late Julia
Cavanaugh, beloved brother of Joseph F. and
Leo I. .Cavanaugh, aged 23 years.
Funeral Thursday morning from St. Vin
cent's church, Vallejo. where a requiem high
mass will be sung at 0:30 o'clock.
COSTA—In this city. October 7, 1912, David
Costa, dearly beloved husband of Rosa Costa
and beloved brother of Emmanuel!!*- Costa, a
native of Italy, aged 44 years. A member of
Court Mazziul No. 164, F. of A. of Sonera- Cal.
Friend* and acquaintance* are respectfully in
vited to stteud the funeral tomorrow. (Thurs
day), October 10. at I o'clock p. m., from the
parlors of Valente, Marini. Maraia & Co., 649
Green street.
GIESSLER—In this city. October 8, 1912. at bis
late residence, 74 Dehoo atreet, Daniel Olessler,
dearly beloved husband of Barbara Glessler.
and loving father of Frederick Glessler and
Mrs. Charles Maurer and tne late John Gless
ler, a native of Heidelberg, Germany, aged
80 year* 8 months and 5 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thurs
day), at 2 o'clock p. m., from the parlors of
Ganrner Brothers. 424 Guerrero street between
Sixteenth and Seventeen«_. Intermeit -Cypress
Lawn cemetery, by electrical funeral car from
Twenty-eighth and Valencia streets.
HATMAU—In this city, October 7, 1912, at ber
late residence, 1532 Union street, Mary J., be
loved wife of the late George W. Hatman, a
native of Germany, aged 80 years 10 months
and 12 days.
Friend* are respectfully Invited to attend the
funeral services today (Wednesday), October 0,
at 3:30 p. m.. at Gray's chapel, Geary and
Devlsadero streets. Interment private.
HO-TMA-W—ln Point Richmond, October 7.
1912, Fred, beloved son of Panl and Martha
Hoffmann, and brother of Margaret. Elizabeth
and Panla Hoffmann, a native of OermaSy,
aged 17 years 6 months and 8 days.
Office and salesroom corner Van Mass and Sac
ramento (former Walter building). Phones—
Franklin -284. Horns C 6553; residence. SOS Ash- |
i H. TAYLOR CURTIS, Auctioneer \
\ RUGS - I
i TODAY AT 2RM. <?
t IN J
\ The Setter Street Salesrooms J
ft 532 and 534 SUTTER STREET *
ft (Above Powell) JP
ft IN THE HEARTH RUG SIZES the collection contains y
ft Keshans, Saruks, Kirmanshas. Sennas, Bokharas, Kabi.tans, Q
a Irans, Beluchistans, Daghestans and Mossuls. a
\ there are Serebend, Feraghans, Gamel Hair, Tcherans, Karajas \
v and Kirmans. \
Q there are Keshans, Kirmans, Saruks, Ispahans, Serapis, Kora- f
$ sans, Mountazans, Bijars, Khivas, etc. $
ft) NOTE—This collection contains only genuine Persian Rugs, f
ft direct from the Orient, and will be sold under full guarantee. ft
ft H. TAYLOR CURTlS—Auctioneer. 6
By order of Abel & Lot-as of Wlnnemucca. Nev.,
we will sell 100 head of horses, broken and un
broken Percherons and Shires, weighing from
1.200 to 1.400 pounds: fat. smooth, mountain
raised chunks, with good bone and feet, ready for
work. The market affords no better lot of One
young horses, and those who are In need of solid
chunks will do well to wait for thla consignment.
At tbe same time we will continue the sale of
the high grade teaming gears. We still have a
large number of these wagons, which were con
signed to us by the manufacturer and which will
positively be sold to the highest bidder, regard
less of cost.
Sale takes place Wednesday, October 0. at it
a. ro., at J. B. Horan's sales yard, corner 10th
and Brv-ant sts. S. F. No outside horses.
W. H. HORD. Auctioneer. 704 Market st.. S. F
Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully in
rlted to attend the funeral today (Wednes
day). October 9, 1012, at 2 o'clock p. m., from
the chapel of Arthur A. Barber & Co., 3347
East Fourteenth, street, Frultvale. Interment
Evergreen cemetery.
LEDDY—In this city, October 6. 1012, Thomas,
most d>arly beloved husband of Rose I-eddy,
and loving father of James F. and Mac Leddy
and Mrs. John R Thompson and Mrs. Arthur
B. Reynolds of Oakland, a native of County
Cavap. Ireland, aged 57 years. (New York
city papers please copy.)
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral today (Wednes
day). October 9. at 5:45 a. m.. from the parlors
of Mcßreartv & McCormick, 913 Valencia street
near Twentieth, thence to St. Paul's church,
where a requiem high ma6S will be celebrated
for the repose of his soul, commencing at 9:30
a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by elec
tric funer.l car from Twenty-eighth and Valen
cia street*'.
McALLISTER—In this city, October «. 1912.
William \ alentine. beloved son of William and
Nora McAllister, and beloved brother of May,
Ellen, Etnel. Josephine, Francis and the late
Marguerite McAllister, and nephew of Thomas
Leahy an i Mrs. J. J. Smita. a native of San
Francisco, aged 1 year and S months.
The funeral will be held today (Wednesday),
at 1 p. m., from the residence of his parents.
3028 Buchanan street. Funeral and interment
(private) Holy Cross cemetery.
MACKENZIE—In Frultvale, October 7. 1912,
Rev. Alexander Ferguson Mackenzie, beloved
husband of Elizabeth Mackenzie, a native of
Scotland, aged 77 years 11 months and 23
Friend* and acquaintsnaes are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral Saturday. October
12. 1912, at 2 o'clock p. m., from his late resi
dence, 2222 High street. Interment Ever
greeu cemetery.
MEDLEY—In this city. October 8. 1912, Edward
S. Medley, dearly belovtd son of John C, and
Martha J. Medley, and loving brother of Mrs.
H. M. Cooey, Mrs. William J. Murphy and
Mrs. S. P. Jones, a native of Petaluma, Cal.,
aged 32 years 11 months and 17 days. A mem
ber Of Army and Navy Parlor No. 207, N.
S. G. W. (Sacramento papers please copy.)
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thurs
day), at 11 o'clock a. m., from the chapel of
tbe H. F. Maass Company, 1335 Golden Gate
avenue near Fillmore street. Interment Cy
press Lawn cemetery, by automobile.
W.—The officer* and members are hereby no
tified to a-.tend the funeral of our late brother,
Edward 8. Medley, tomorrow (Thursday). Oc
tober 10, at 11 o'clock a. m., from the chapel
of the 11. F. Maa«s Company, 1333 Golden
Gate avenue near Fillmore street. By order of
J. J. MORGAN, President.
L. L. BUNTER. Rec. Sec.
MURRAY-jDrowned in San Francisco bay, Sep
tember 9,» 1912. Frank R. Murray, dearly be
loved son-of William H. and Mary Murray and
brother it William, Fred, Alice. May and
Florence Murray, a native of Oakland, aged
22 years . months and 2 days.
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend the
funeral tomorrow (Thursday), October 10, 1912,
at 1:80 o clock p. m., from hi* late residence,
lOCS Seventh street, thence to St. Mary*
church, where services will be held, com
mencing at 2 p. m., Interment St. Mary's
NEWMAN—In this city, October 6, 1912, Simon
Newman, father of s_rs. Max Blum. Mrs.
Julias I.'Cahn. Louis J., Edwin and Walter
Newman, brother of Mrs. Sol Wangenhelm.
Juda am? Sigmund Newman, a native of
Bavaria, igeri 00 years and 5 months.
Servicer and interment strictly private. The
family specially requests that no flower* be i
PROSERT— In this city. October 4, 1912, Frank
The funeral will take place today (Wednes
day), October 9 1812. at 11 o'clock a. m.,
from the funeral parlor* of Monahan & Co.,
2338-41 Mission atreet near Nineteenth. In
terment Mount Olivet cemetery, via 11:30
train from Twenty-fifth and Valencia street*.
(JU-NN—ln this city. October 7. 1912, Mary
Qulnn, beloved Wife of tbe late Thomas Quinn.
and loving mother of Katherlne Qulnn and
Mrs. Craig and Charles and John Qulnn and
tbe late Thomas and Delia Quinn, a native of
County Clare. Ireland.
Friend* and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thurs
day), October 10. 1912. at 8:30 a. m., from
tbe parlors of D. I. Kenny Company, 1652
Eddy atreet near Steiner. thence to St. Domi
nic's Church, where a requiem high mass will
be celebrated for the repose of her soul, conj
mencl-g at 8 a. m. Interment at Holy Cross
cemetery, by carriage.
SABATINO— lis this city, October 7, 1912, An
ton* Sabatino, dearly beloved husband of Lucy
Sabatino and :ovlng father of Myrtle, Herbert,
Rosfe and Adeia Sabatino and beloved son of
t»e late Cono Sabatino and Mrs. Severla Sa
batino and devoted brother of Michael Sabatino,
Mrs. Ella Marino. Mrs. Katie Debenedetti, Mrs.
Nellie Msscberlnl. a native of Italy, aged 39
years. A member of Man.anlta Grove No. 106,
I offers special inducements to I
I those who have removals to I
I make from city cemeteries 5
Office and Salesrooms. 1140 McAllister *t-
Paya 81-beat price fo- all kinds of fumltur*.
merchandise, etc. Houses boueht la their en
tirety. Goods sold on commission. •
1 Phone—Park 860. 8-632.
Telephone Berkeley IVSS-1.
IKE BOTTOMLEY. Proprietor.
San Pablo avenue at county line.
Meals to order.
Fine wines, liquors and cljrar«.
J&s 338-340 Fell st ,4-*_
Arrived—l car mares and horses; 3 span black*.
3 span brown* 2 span grays: aces 4 to 7 years:
weight 1.350 to 1,800 lbs.: wheelers and taader*:
all well broke; and others; some good farm mares
and horsea. JOS. LEVY, Phone Market -877.
£_■? _3___ -fc:
Ju*t In—Weight 1,200 to 1,700 pounds.
G. LINDAUER. 122 Clara at
hello:; come to the
county line. sunday. October 13.
Ike Bottomley's. BILL SMITH In Chare*.
U. A. 0. D.; Columbia Circle No. 22, U. A. O.
V.. and Carabinlerl Reall.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the fnneral tomorrow 'Tbnr*
day), October 10, at 10 a. m., from- his late
residence, 529 Broadway between Hyde anil
Larkln street*, thence to Sts. Peter and Paul
Italian church, where a requiem high mass will
be celebrated for the repose of his soul, com
mencing at 10:30 a. m.
SANDERS—In Niles, Cal.. October 7. 1912.
Henry P.. dearly beloved son of David H. anil
Addle Sanders, and loving brother of Mrs. .T.
S. Lewin and George W., Cecelia J.. Eva E..
Belle T., Paul D.. D. Louie, Tillie C. Teddy
R., Mark L. and Addie C. Sanders, and grand
son of Henry Sanders, and uncle of David
I>ewln, & native of San Francisco. Tal.. aged
24 years 5 mouths and 21 days. A member of
Calumet Tribe No. 149, Improved Order of
Red Men, and Carpenters' L'ulcm No. 10S2.
(Los Angeles, Cal.. and New York. N. V..
papers please copy.)
Friends and acquaintance* are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Thurs
day i, at 11 a. in., from the parlors <->f Hubr It
Wieboltlt, 1385 Valencia street ne;tr Twet.f>
fiftb, where services will be held under the an
pices of Calumet Tribe No. 149. Improved
Order of Red Men. Cremation Cypress Lawn
cemetery, by 11:30 a. m. train from Twenty
fifth and Valencia streets.
BILVERTELLO—In this city. October S. 191..
James, dearly beloved 6on of John and-Theresa
Sllvertello, a native of San Francisco. Cal.
Remains at the parlors of Suhr & Wle_oldt.
1385 Valencia street near Twenty-nftli.
SCO VILLE—In Piedmont. October 8. 1012. Ange
lina C. Seoville, beloved mother of Cheney A.
Scovllle. and grandmother of Mrs. Wallace W.
Brtggs, aged 83 years. ,
SHEEHAN—In this city, October 5. 1912. Anna
Lettlcia, beloved wife of James W. Sbechan.
loving mother of William R. and Maude M.
Sheehan. and sister of Ella M. Stafford, a
native of lowa, aged 50 years 7 mouths aud I
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral tomorrow fThurs
day*i, at 2 o'clock p. m., from tbe family resi
dence, 123 Fourteenth avenue between Cali
fornia and Lake streets. Interment Cypritas
Lawn cemetery, by automobile.
YOT/NGBERG— In Alameda, October S. *101_.
Laura A., beloved wife of Frank To-ngbent,
and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. 11. Ruddell.
and sister of Ray and Alpha Ruddell, a native
of Indiana, aged 22 years and 27 days. (Laota
ville, Ky., papers please copy.)
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral services tomorrow
(Thursday). October 10. 1912, at 3 o'eioek
p. m., at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. John
E. Youngberg. 1403 Morton street. Incincratiou
(private) California electric crematorium.
ZAMBELICH—In this city, October 7, 1912. st
his late residence, 1271 Broajdway. Benjamin .!.
Zambellch. dearly beloved husband of Frances
Zambellch and loving father of Stanley Zamtw
lich and dearly beloved son of Ralph and Eliza
beth Zambellch and brother of Mrs. J. Radn
nicfa. Marko aud William Zambelich. a native
of San Francisco, aged 27 years 11 months ami
24 days. A member of Court Zenith No. 21.
F. of A.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow :/T_nr»
day), at 9:30 a. m., from his late~ residence..
1271 Broadway, thence to St. Brigid's c-nreb,
where a requiem hlen mass will be celebrated
for the repose of his soul, commencing at 10
a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by au
SAVE HALF the Funeral Expense.
Market 711 Oakland 4045
Independent of the Trut
furnish for $75, embalming shroud, sil
ver mounted, cloth covered casket, hearse
and two carriages and give personal
yon $75 for tbe casket alone, and all
their prices are proportionate.
Godeau Funeral Service Saves You Half.
Auto ambulance, carriages and autos for hire.
41 Van Ness Aye. 2-10 Webster St
SOS Columbus Aye. Phone Oak. 4045
Rooms 200-114 Westbank Buil-in*
Hours—o:Bo to 8 daily, 2 ta 4 In-dayi,
Phone gutter 24. SAN FRANCISCO.

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