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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, October 19, 1912, Image 28

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1912-10-19/ed-1/seq-28/

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•Sβ; pigs* feet. $5.50 rn»r half bbl, $2.25 for 25
Ift kegs and $1.50 for kits.
Meat Market
Fliusbterers' rates to dealers and butchers
ire ac follows:
Beef—lo»«<&Jlc pr f lb for steers. 9\i,®WA<:
fir cows Mid taeifere.
Veal— for large and 12U@13c for
Mutton—Wethers. ewes, B@S'.«,c.
Spring Lamb*—loti@ll%ic per lb.
I>re**ed l»ork (per Ibi —11..
Tbe following quotations are for good, itounn
•ck, delivered Iα San Francisco, gross
No. 1 tt»er«. o»er cr>(. )i.~ •1 <n ■•■<
J3O lbs. 6'ji6:. ( r. second quality, nil
-. 5'- 4 4i5%c- 'biu, undesirable rteers,
No. 1 cow s and heifers, second qual
-4 *'c; common to thin, undesirable
Desirable bulls and *tags. 3@3'.jc; half fat
or thin bulls. 1'4«82%c.
CiUTes— Lightweight,"per lb, Ci@7c; medium,
■'; heavy. sfgix\
3heep—Deeirabie wethers. 4 Vα.* l^, : ewes, 3i 4
-i , .
Milk Lambs—s4(g.-'ie per lb.
— Hard grain fed. weiEbiag IW to '*> n
IQWtc: 150 to 225 H*. 225 lbs
ai:U up, 7*3j7 v \jC.
Wholesale Flub Market
Adda from tbe u?i?a! extra buying for Friier
wants there was nothine new in tlie wholesale
fish ntsrket yesterday. Prices were, steady.
Prices (per lht—Halibut, codfish, Sc;
red rr.-'k, 9c; black rock. 6c; yellowtall. 7c;
barracuda, (tc; sand dabs. Sc; soles. 0c; klngflsh.
Re; carp. 0c; smelts, lie: tomcods, 10c: eea
hts*. 12Vic; nereb 6c; anchovies. —; mackerel,
T< ; white bait. 10c; pike. sc: catfish, 10c; craw
fih. 20c; crabs, $3 per dozen.
The above quotations represent basis t. o. b.
prices for cleaned fish, boxed and iced.
Butter, < Hreae and Egg*
Tbe weakness that dominated the market for
fr°sb butter on Thursday was enhanced yester
day by the arrival of a steamer from the Hnm
r-o!<it region with a big-manifest, the receipts
Tbe 'north bringing the total arrivals for
t c day to well above 100,000 pounds. On tbe
1 bauge buyers were more offish than ever ami
t - highest bWs were Ife2c below the quoted
In the street tbe weak condition- of the
- -ket was generally attributed to the compara
tl~ e cheapness and increased consumption of cold
extras, which were even cheaper than
Qrste. Local and eastern cheese remained
-•"«dy to firm at the recently advanced quota
tions. Another cent was added to the quotation
for fresh extra eggs, that being the only change
fn that department. The market for fresh goods
rm. with the tendency upward, while cold
storage stock remained weak at the old quota
t ions.
Seles on the exchange were as follows:
("heepe—2s new California fancy flats at l<
■ pound.
- -;>0 cases of fresh extras at and
4.'> c a eocea.
Re -eipts were 11".100 pounds of butter, 33,000
(Jt of cheese and 1..">54 cases of ess.-.
Tbe following are official quotations, established
sales, bids aiid offers on tbe floor of the Dairy
ange. Prices in tbe street, while governed
* rr the exchange quotations, generally range from
to 2 5 ~c higher, owing to the various charges
• be added:
© c c o © ©
rs fi fi o n
■±vz&- Z Z Z Z Z -
1 34c
The average quotations for extra butter for the
week ending Saturday, October 12, was 34% c a
Cheese—Fancy California flats, per lb,
Ktfady; do firsts. 15c, firm; do second? IS%C,
firm; fancy Yoang Americas, firm; do
firsts, 16e. flrm: Oregon flats, lrtc. steady; do
Young Americas 17c, firm: New York fancy. 2(
■c, steady; Wisconsin twins, 17e, steady;
do trfplets, ISc, steady.
Eggs—California fresh, per dozen, cases in.
el uded:
O I O ! C I C I O I O
! fl • r I* I"
f- I ? I P I P I " I »
Kxtrss :tSc !42r '41c 42c |43c
Sorted pujipt 30c KWc
Pfnrage Pxtras '2T<- 2"o i2"c
Do poilPts.. 24>-,r 24\4« J4> ''^4'-.•<• 24'Ac
Egg Market In Nearby Countie*
[Special Dispatch to The Call}
PET.VLUMA. Oct. IS.—lndependent dealers
- speculators paid 42 cents for first grade
N and 2$ cents for seconds end pnllets In
•al'ima today after receipt of transactions of
thr San Fran-is.-o Dairy and Egg exchange.
ifcFfe prices apply to tbe delivery made vener
es?" only end today's deliveries will b<» settled
bai of the prices prevailing tomorrow.
The delivery wis light.
SANTA CRUZ. Oct. 18.—With the exception of
«n advance in the price of pu'.lets' eggs, quota
•t<->ns remained unchanged today. Buyers paid
40U,c for extras and for pullets of larger
-!z»". First were plentiful, but only brought 2Sc
Portland Butter Market
PORTLAND. Oct. IS.—Butter —Oregon cream
extrst, :-"'lid pack. 5u , ;. , -.
rotatoeit, Onions and Vegetables
Arrivals of most descriptions of vegetables
were, moderate yesterday and tbe market re
inaine.j firm, with advance buying for weekend
wants keeping desirable stock closely cleaned up.
Keeeipts of tomato** were liberal, but only a
<-mall portion of tbe offerings were attractive
HDd prices bad wide range. The best selections
>o!d up to fi a box, while green and soiled lots
•'c hard to more at any pri.-e. String beans
*Dd green peas did a little bettor. The potato
market continued to occupy a rut and prices for
MI kinds of Burbanks were nominally unchanged.
Sweet potatoes were easier, the market having
■ d up again. There was nothing new in
Potatoes (per <ttt — River Burbanks, 50<a~0c;
Salinas do SI.SSOI.3S; Oregon do, (1&1.10;
■vpot potatoes, $l.r>n«l.C".
- (per elli —Yellow. 4'
Vegetables—Green peas. 4@7c per lb: tomafoee.
PT box; do fancy. 8oc@$l; cucumhers.
Tsc@sl per box; garlic. In :>. per lh; eggplant.
i%\ i*t box; cabbage. 40@50c per ctl: cauli
flower 85c(«$! per dozen; preen peppers. 40
per box; carrots, Zse per *sck; string bean>, Zfi
ftp per Ib; lima beans. sig«c per lb; summer
K|Ua*ri, f1Q1.75 per box; green okra. 40®Cne
per bnx; rbubai'b, 00@75e per box; celery, So@
Irr dozen.
Deelduwns and Cltrua Fruit*
■ jrp» handlers of apples continue to complain
of a limited volume of In that depart
ment of the market, and as there Is a heavy
'imolation on hand which is belDg added lo
ly, the situation Iβ decidedly weak and unsat
-ry ell imtind. The variety of fancy fruit
'-» make selections from wai rerer erintor xbm
'- is now, and prices are low. but trft4emaeß are
engine back and a majority of retailers seem
- bellmlting their operations to purchases nf
lots for immediate reqnlrernents. The f.
price for four tier bellflowers at 'Watson
has been reduced to 70c a box.
w ith tbe exception of Isabellas, which are In
1 supply and higher, all varieties of table
I were easy yesterday, bnt receivers were
iioMiM at about previons prices Jo expectation
r.'fc local and shipping Inquiry today. Figs
->*•" "inclined to easiness, as the previous high
-■s had curtailed the consumption and receipts
large besides. The otber orchard fruits
inced to drag .ilona at the old quotations,
r Nellis pears being abotjt the only <le
"■-Dtlon for which there was mut-ii Inquiry.
<ir« Tvere of nntnjeg melons 6eom to N« otearinc
"of their-patches, for tiie tnelo:i« con-'mg to
hand are mostly of poor quality and reeen*n
er» esperjenclng considerable dlfOculty Iα i!ly
po«!nir of them. Arrivals of strawberries and
nspberrles are light and attractive lots flnd
Erompt eale at full flgur»f. The canners are
uring strawberries at $s(g« a euest.
Berries—Strawberries. $3sß per. chest; ra«p
rWrries $s<g'S per chect; huckl*b»rries, 4<gSc
per lb:' eracoerr'es. $7.50(3:8 P p r bbl.
Peaches —Small boxes, 00@Kc; carriers, 60
Pluras-.V»??,7.'.c r er pot for lato re,J.
Black. 75C!&$1 per box. Oo river boies,
$].25i32.50: white. ST.c<SSMO.
Apples (per box)— Fancy 4 tier re<l*. 7
Tlth come selected bringing $J.10«1.25;
4 ti»r red Pearmains, TtO(a.OT,c; bellß
Tft«Ssc for 8% and 4 tier ami
roe for 4J. tier; greenings, ."iofe73<*: Newtown
Piapine 85c@Sl tor 4 tier and 60@70e for \Vt
r: common to choice fruit, 40(560c; crab-
Pear* (per boi>—Winter wellu, in
log wrapped: other varieties, 30<&8.>.
per box.
Pomegranateb—[email protected]." per box.
Persiaimone—[email protected] per box.
Melons—Not meg melons 25<a50c per bnr: sp»
--»l packs, 6o@"3c; watymelons, $I@l><s per
;r«'pes fper CT«t»>—WweM. W*TOc; Malaga,
'460e; tokay 50(§iH5c: black 40@60c; Isabella,
cornlction, 60@75c; seedless. 65eQfl.2S:
T.vrtfsi.j;, for mus«'at. 05<.-(^sl. for tokay
.jO(27uc for black; wive grapes, $10@18 per
Fruits fner box "(--Valencia oraDges.
50 for choice end $ri.7.">@4 for extra
...unit. lemons. $361 r>. 50 fo
ISO California St. Tel. Douglas 24ST
it. Km no Iβ Hotel. Tel. DooKtat 39b-
Members of New York Stock Exchange
Ptoaeer Hou«f
rrlvmte Wire to Chicoß*
and New York
\ P. EU HIILCAHY. Manigtr
fancy Sl) d 4 Cor other grades; Mexican liipfs.
Tropi.'al Fruits-Bananas. 3» 4 <<l4i 4 c lb for
>ff\lcan. $1.50® 1.75 per liutxh for Hawaiian find
• per ih for Central American; pineapples,
»2«2.50 per dozen.
Dried Fruit, ttalnlna, IViitu and Honey
! Prunes K a ]i (hlpmest. 1912 crop: S»nta Clam
BV4p per Hi for T.Os to »<>». with 40s %c aud SOB
j2c hlgh»r: outside pruoea, less.
i Other fruits, fall nhipment. l'Jl2 crop:
Stnnd- V , ''*
r.O Hi I'■«.(■<; ard Cfcotci Cnoice Fancy
KvaporHted apples Me fc •Hβ
Apricots ..... s,' B«C P^c
Peaehea '." .. 4V« it '■'■■• <**■
: Pears r.- .- eu« •%« SUr
I Nectarines ~ tWc e° 6V^c
Raisins niuscatPls. 2\c. 3Uc and 4c for
;2. .'{ and 4 crown, rcsppctlvelv; 2 3 end 4 crown
I layer*. 85e, %\ and-$1.20. respectively: 5 crown
, Pehesa clusters $1.70: 6 crown imperials. $2.2(1:
•ceded, 1 Ih t«jTes. 6c for fancy and 414 c for
choice. f,,r October shipment: do November ship
ment. 4%c for fancy and 3»»c for choice, witll
the usual differential for 12 oz boxes.
Nuts Mobbing or ices to t Lip trade)--Pecans. 13
•Site; filbert*. l?t@lsc; peeeetn. eftte; pluenuU,
;14''Mi',o: rnlifornia chestnuts. 10«j,lV.
N'n- rrop- -Almonds—Nonparella UUr; I X L
|14',,c: N> r'!«< JUta. !4c; Drakes. 12'j'-;
' suedocs. 1l!-:,c: walnuts f o. b. shipping points,
i No. 1 softshell. 14c: do hardshell. No. 2
hard and soft shell 10c: budded. I6MiC.
I Honey—F.incv water white comb. 15@16c: dark
Ito amber. 13'ifr} 14u, c ; river comb. 114312% c;
I water white extracted B@S>Ac per lb; light am
ber. 75i(5iSc; amber, 6V>«i7c"; lower grades, 5@
cv.-c per lb.
Beeswax—27U(a3oc per lb for light and 23®
1 20c for dark. "
Poultry and Game
The ffrsf: noteworthy arrivals of dresser! tur
keys for the season reached the market j-?ster
day, eight cases coming In to one bouse. Sales
were reported at prices ranging from 23c to 28c
a pound, according to age, condition and size.
Dealers say that buyers are now showing a
preference for dressed turkeys, and as a conse
quence live birds are Inclined to drag. Other
! kinds of poultry remained easy yesterday, and
I quite a large surplus cf chickens had to be held
: over. The restrictions placed on the sale of
; wild ducks by the fish and game authorities
, made it possible to quote them accurately. The
I birds had to be sold by the sack without the
I sacks being opened, and buyers were, of course,
. indifferent about handling them. A few sales
■ were reported at $S'<il2 a sack, the outside price
; being obtained for limit bags of fine, large mal
! lards.
Poultry (per <foien>—Hens. [email protected] for small,
I $5(g6 for large and $Si?<;10 for extru; young
! roosters. $6©fi..">o; do extra. $7fi:9; old roosters,
! $3.50@4: fryers. $.V<|s.so; broilers. $4<Sf 4.r.0 for
large and for small: ducks. [email protected] for
old and $5@7 for young: pigeons. $1,50; squabs,
$2.">0@3: geese, [email protected] per pair; young tur
keys. 24<g26c per Ihr Belgian bares. S4@7.
Game—Hares. $1.50@2 :ex dozen; gray geese,
$4 ©5 per dozen.
Beans and Seeda
Receipts «f beans in the local market aro run
ning heavy, anil with tlie exception of large and
small whites, al! descriptions are easy. Colored
kinds are particularly weak at the recent reduc
tions and some handlers seem to be expecting
further small declines in price*.
Beans (per it!) —Lima, $5.65Q5.70; bayo«,
$3.5093.00; large white. $4.20<<54.30; xmall
white. $4.50<34.e0; pink. $4rt?4.12V0: cranberry.
$4.2004.35; blackeye. [email protected]; red. [email protected];
red kidney, S4.lc>f<t4.2o; garvauzas, [email protected];
horse beans, $2.10(g;2.20.
Seeds—Mustard.—; flaxseed, nominal; canary,
3?; c: alfalfa. lGfilSc; rape, timothy,
nominal; hemp, 3\*>c; millet, 2V4@2'2C per lb.
Dried Peas —Green, $;5.25 per ctl.
Flonr and Farinaceous Goods
Flour (net per bbl) —California family extras,
[email protected]: do bakers' extras. $4.0003.30; su
perfine. $3.60: Washington family patents. $4.80:
do bakers' patents. $4.70; Dakota patents. $7.50
for old and [email protected] for new wheat; Kansas
patents, old wheat. $6.2 G.
Farinaceous Goods—ln 10 lb seeks are quoted
as follows per 100 lbs: Graham flour. $3.20: en
tire wheat flour. $3.30: buckwheat flour. $5.30;
t self-rising buckwheat flour. $6.10; wheat meal,
$4; rice flour, Sβ.oo: rye flour. $3.90: rye meal.
$3.80: corn meal, yellow and white. $3.20; extra
do, $3.50; oat groats. $4.80: buckwheat groats,
$8.80; hominy, $3.70: cracked wheat. $4.10;
farina, $4.30: pearl barley. $6C<i6.su; split peas,
$6 for yellow and $7.50 for green. In 25 lb
sacks, 10c lower for ali, aud 20c lower for 50
lb sacks.
Hay and Feedstuff*
Bran—s2s@26 per ton.
Shorts—s2Bf<iHo per ton.
Middlings—s3463B6 per ton.
Feedstuffs—Rolled barley 531®32 per ton;
rolled oats-for feed. $41fg42: coen meal. $42t«43;
cracked corn, $42(5.43; chopped feed. 10@23:
evergreen chopfeed. $21 per tori for car lots and
$23 for pobbing; oilcake meal 20 ton lots $39, 10
ton lots $39.i>0, 5 ton lots $40, small lots $40.50;
cocoanut cake or meal at mills. $27 In 20 and 10
and $27.50 in 5 ton lots. Jobbing $28; alfalfa
meal, carload lots $17.50. Jobbing $18.50; red star
alfalfa meal. $18.50 in car lots and $19.50 Job
bing: Stix'kton mealfalfa ?17..">0 in car lots and
$18.50 Jobbing: Modesto alfalfa meal. $17.50 in
car lots and $18.50 jobbing; caproca oilcake meal.
$1fi.50 per ton: vigorator, per ton. $22.
Hay (per ton) —Fancy wbeat ba.v. $23@24; No.
1 wheat and wheat and oat. $2f>f0.22; good to
choice do. $1S(<?19: lower grades. $12@16; barley
and oat. $1G@18: choice tame oat. $19&22; other
do, $15@18; wild oat. $12&16; stock bay, $9@
U; alfalfa. 11.50(3:14.50.
Straw —50@65c per bale.
Hides, Tallow. Wool and Hope
Hides —Culls and brands sell about Mt%\<i
nnder quotation*. Heavy and medium salted
eteers. 14U<£15c; light. 14@14'£e; cowhides.
14@14%c; stags, 9U(f/.l"f: salted kip.
salted veal and salted calf, 19Vj@20c:
rtrv"hidfs. 244325 c: murrain. 23@24c: dry salted
hides, lf>c; dry calf and veal. 30<g30>£c; dry
kip. 25<&26c: dry stags, ie<@l6»4c; sheepskins,
shearlings. 20@40c each; short wool. 40igR0e;
median, TOQSOe; long wool. $l(§l.2o; lambs,
7<)@N"c for long and 30@C0c for short wool;
liorsebides. salt. $2.75(5>3 for large and $2<§j2.50
for medium, 75c®51.23 for small and 25@50c
for colts: horsebides, dry. [email protected] for large and
$1.50(g2 for medium. 50c@$l for small and 25@
aOc for colts: goatskins, prime angoras, 75c@$l;
medium, 35@50c; long hair goats, ooc; medium,
20c: small, s@loc.
Tallow —No. 1 rendered, bbls, 5*4 @6c; cans
and drums. 3'4@sc.
Grease—2%®3%c -p*r lb.
Wool—Fall clip, Mendocino and Humboldt, 14
gUktyoa, ISQITe: California, northern.
San .Toaquiu, mohair, good
quality, 20W27Uc per Ih.
Ilciis—California. 1912 crop, 17@20c per lb;
Oregon, 20c per lb.
Homes and Mnle*
Tlie following quotations for horses and mules
are furnished by tbe Butchers' and Stock Grow
ers' Journal:
Pe*irsMe drafters. 1.700 lbs nnd over. .$:;oo«f ?,r,o
Light draftrrs, 1,550 to 1.550 lbs 225@250
rimnks. 1.350 10 1,500 lbs 1fto<&2::0
Wagon horses. 1.230 to 1.330 lbs 150O1S0
Delivery wagon horses, 1,050 to 1,250.. 110<ajl25
Desirable farm mares luO<g(l2s
Vvxm workers 75@100
lbs, 4 to 7 years .57".i®125
1,000 4 to 7 rears 12.>^175
1.100 lbs, 4 to 7 yearn irio@2oo
1,300 lbs, 4 to 7 year* 200^250
Over 7 nan 0M range from $15 to $25 lower.
Note—Shippers to th'>s market must hnve horsee
riosi' to t; witii agp. bone conformation and
Kt.v'.t. 10 command e\trctne quotatioas.
General Merehandlae
r; ) ,g«_s*t«r.'larfl Cnlcutta grain 4isgs, lOQlO'ic
wool bar*. 47'.i,.c for 4 nml 45% C for 3>;, lbe;
fleece twine. per ll>: bean hags. SUc.
Coal (pet ton of t.OOO tonsi--Pcnnsyiva*nia bd
thracite »cc. per ton: WeHlegton. S8; New
Wellington. $8: Australian house. Richmond, etc.
$S: Pe;«w Main, fH: Hendard Richmoud, $8; Cum-
Iterland $15 in hulk and tie.Se in sacks; coke,
SIC, per ton in bulk and $17 in vack.«.
Oil (quotations i,r«; for VtTTrTlj TilTfJ 75c
per gallon for MtteV and 73c for raw, ." bbl lots
Iβ Ip>.s. iasi>< 6c more; Baker's AA castor, cases
5 gallons §1.11. Jβ jfallons SLOP: commercial cas
tor in esses SJOcj (.'bins nut. case*. 75'?/Ssc per
gallon; cocoanut oil. in barrels. 77'-.. 'g Hoc' p<»r gal
lon; cocoanut oil. iv barrel-. 77W(jSlc for XXX
75478 V.C for No. t and 72>\<'a7<V for No. 2 ac
cording to quantity: extra bleached winter sperm
oil. 80c: natural ■winter sperm oil. SOc; natural
wualo oil We; pure lard o'l. Ssc: winter strained
lard oil, 75c: pare neatsfoot oil. Sue; No. 1 neate
foot oil. 86e; herring oil. 50c; salmon oil 50c;
boiled lihh oil. We; paint oil, 4.V.
CoHi oil, <i."isoltnc. f tc.--Water white. Iron bar
rels or ciriiQis. ?i". 150 Qpgree oii, iron barrels or
drums, 9c; special do. 10c; pear! oil, in cases,
15c: astral. 15c: star, lfic: extra star. ISc: Elaine,
25 1 ' c; eocene, ISc; red crown and motor gabuline
in bulk l&'-jc, in c—m 2."»'... c; engine distillate, in
drums 9iic. in cases 7c niore; gas machine gaso
line, in bu!k in casex 42c; varnish makers'
;:nd paiuiers* uapbtUa. In bulk 17tc iv cases
Turpentine—ln cas-cs (\2c: lo case !ofs lc less;
drums and iron barrels. s,">c; Aroturps, cases 30c,
iron barrels or drums 23c per gallon.
TtoMu—Js' $10.50: G, siO.rjCi; H, $10.<50; I.
$10.70; M, 510.S0; WU, $11.30 i>er barrel of 280
rted and White Leed-Hed. white.
per lb; do 5 and 10 ton lots. 8c and 7»»c,
respectiv< !;■
The Western Sugar Hefiniog company quotee
as follows, net cash. Fine granulated, 5.20 c;
cevM granulated, 5.20 c; fruit 5.20 c;
TL & B. crystal dominos, 5 lb cartons in caewi,
9c; do 2 lb cartons in cases, 9.50 c; monarch bar,
5.55 c; tablets, in half bbls, 5.70 c: do in 25 lb
boxes, 5.95 c; cubes, 5.45 c; monarch powdered,
s.Her: XXXX powdered. 5.30 c; cavi'iy granulated,
5.30 c: confectioners , A. 5.20p; beet granulated.
6c; extra C 4.70 c; golden C, 4.60 c; D, 4.50 c.
Barrel* and 50 lb 10c, balf bbla 25c, boxes
50c more p<>r 100 lbs than for bags of 100 lb»
net. Bar in 35 and 40 lb tin* $1.70 more, in S
and 10 lt» tins $2.35 nwre per 100 lbs thaa price
for this grade in 100 lb bags.
TUe California and Hawaiian Supsr Refining
company quotes ss follow*- Granulated basic,
5.20 c: 0. &■ H. fine standard, 5.20 c: i-osrse dry
granulated. 5.20 c; confectioners' A. 5.20 c; berry.
5.20 c: powdered. 5.80 c; ee&ea, 5.45 c; "Hlgrade"
bar. 5.55 c: bricks (to half bbls). 5.70 c; bii.-ke (In
25 !h boxesi. .".!>."•<■: H. *. K. crystal dominos (o
lb cartons in CHsesi. 9< : 11. & E. crystal rtomi
I It) cartOM in mm*), :'..">oc; extra fine dry
grarmlated (100 lb bage onlvi. ,"m ; extra C,
4.70 c; golden C. 4.40 c; reUow It. J.>. Addl
tioaai per 100 Ihs: In Hbfai p»* '■" "■ bm*a. m«
more: »■ half Mils, £> ' more; i boxes. sOc more -, for
all grades. ;, Bar iv 35 and 40 lb tins* $1.70 more;
In 10 lb tins, , : $2.33 mere. Minimum < order, . car
load weight. -..--. - . -
V-.•; ;'. \fw York Produce ■
NF.W YORK, ; Oct. 18:— Hups— Stead.v.
: W.«ol—Q«}<t. v ■ ' "■' '
Hides—Kfnii. ■'■.■ / "•■ "--":■-' .-•.' '>.-.-. -
Sugar—Raw eteady; lnuneovßdo *» test. r.T>lc;
centrifugal M i tost. 4.11 c in<>la«*>e 89 . test. 3.36 c.
Refined steady. ; - ■>;.•■/; ?.-v■'::: VK - ::'-':;:'".• -7."•' ..- ■■•'-;-:"
- . Butter—Steady, .unchanged.* .
: Cbeece —.St«-edv, unchanged. : " ■■■•■■■.•.■ • "
. r<m nun - .-* ', t •
' _ DBIKD I'RtITS ;'
Evaporated-apples—On spot quiet. - '*> - *
Prunes-Quiet; Cnllforsia, 2Ti4?D'/4e up to
80-4 Os; 4 s OrefcMw, . r i» s f>iy'_■-.
. Apricots—Firm. :'■. '
. l^a.-iioß— , .-.",,.,
; I'aisins—Quiet. ,r. . ~ -
. Chicago Produce Market
CHICAGO, ■ <>'-t. "IV -Batter —Steady; cream
eri*s;/244W20<>;. dairies;? 'Ji'^i'_-?<■. ,
. •".. Kjjks- Steady; receipt*. 8.&1 D caws*: nt mart,
• ra*V>* Included, lii&'JOc; ordinary first*, • 21c;
• SrMc 2-*.-. < •'■•' v.>: ; ; ; ?v; • ; -:.:.; ■■■■■*>■■:...:.- •-.:■■•-'■ ~••.••'..
Cb»*se—Stendv; . Daisies, 117*i<3:17 Vie;' Twins,
I*%<fti7<* : ITotwg , Amerlcns, 17*®17»,ic; Loug
Hums, 17*;Q17V. . ":■':;-'„ "•
"■'-.. •• *' I/O* Angeled . Produce * Market
: [.Specie/ Dispatch to The Call] "V
-LOS ANGELES. Oct. IS.—Receipt* of prince i
in the : l . Los Angeles * market . today were: C Eggs.
41 cases; y butter, ]6.lT>."i pounds; ,j eheepe, j 390
pounds; -■ potatoes,' * 5,727 s : -- packs; ;- onions, 800
sacks; ■ beau.*, U ■■/ sacks; > sweet s* potatoes. -0
Sacks. '■■■.' ■ ,-/■: - .'s ..■:--/.:,■•:■-..:,:"■/.'■"■: , ; w*-'-
Sweet potatoes are moving ;- briskly : today at
$1.30 and tl.ro a sack. . ,•-■-,;
. - Butter—Prices .to trade, 8e • above - quotations.
California creamery extra, 2>6c; f creamery firsts,
asHc ' :-'"-, -/' ' *** ~*~ ■ ' -*. '- - " '«■'-■■;■'■■■ "7'*■■'V.J:l:.
Eggs—Candled. ' 44c: cane k count*. 40c; % sec
onds, 25c; : pullets. ■< l»c: outside. '■ 27@31e: * east
; era h>. Minnesota i and Dakota. ' 38c; ~ Kansas, Ne
ibraeka. , lowa and Missouri, ' 32c.
I Cheese—Northern ■ - fresh. '■ lHio; «: eastern t sin
gleg,' 19V;c; ; eastern ? twins, eastern Ched
j dars, 21e; !.■ ■' eastern - long .-.- borus, %i 21c; *J. Oregon
! daisies. ISc; I eastern daisies, 21c; swiss imported,
133 c; Bvrisg, domestic block, 22c; • Roquefort : *sc;
'Edam, ?S.softiHj.so dozen; cream brick. 20; llm
, burst-r 20<<i2le .< 1
Beans—No. J i pinks, ' $4.S5@C>; No. 1 lima,
isT..7s*;j6; Lady Washington, [email protected]; : email
(whites. > |[email protected] a cwt.: garvanza, ■ $4.50;
reds $4.50; ~ black ■; eyes, - [email protected].:: *' :": ~
, Potatoes—Highland -,-. [email protected]; , sweets, "-' new
; yellow, $l.tiO®l.7S; : "local Burbank. ; So<g9oc. r
Eastern Livestock : Market * '
": :?•:■■;' - :; " CHICAGO ■-"->-■■: : •' "v:* -■'• ,,; ■'"
Chicago. .. Oct. * is. —Cattle—Receipts, - 2.500
head. Market dull and weak. , - Beeves. $5.60(J}
10.90; Texas Fteers, [email protected]; western steers,
; ?.*>.75@9; ■' ttocken -'■ and feeders. $4.25<a>7.50;
cows and heifers, $2.90 5>7.83: calves. $7<&9:*5.
'■'.'• Hoys—Receipts. 17.000 bead. c v Market v slow
and sternly ,: to Re lower ' Light. . [email protected];
; mixed. $q.40@f>.20; heavy. $8.4."".® 9.25; i rough.
[email protected]; pigs, [email protected]; bulk of sales,
[email protected]. - ■■-.•;;- ■■..■;.- - -■■. .:: : "y-'s'.^\
.; Sheen—Receipts. 10.000 head. ; Market steady
to strong. .:: Native, : $3.65<g5; western. $3.85®
. 4.55: yearllugs, . 54.75®*! Lanibs—Native,
$5.25@7.»>0; western. [email protected]. -
.--. - - ■ KANSAS ~ CITY -.:'■ :.• .'
KANSAS CITY. Oct. 18.—-Cattle— Receipts,
2,500 head, including 1,000 ■ southerns. ? Market
steady. Native steers. -• $7fcs 10.75: ', . southern
steers. •: $4.lo@t>: : southern s cows and > heifers.
$3.25@5; native rows and heifers. $3.40r3<U0;
stackers - and ; feeders, $4.00tffT.50; bulls, $3.80r<3
5,50; calves. $4(<iS.sO: western steer?, $o@
S.SO; western cows, $3.25(36. ' ' '
: ; Hogs—Receipt?. 3,500" heed. Market : steady.
Bulk of sales. $8.6048.85; heavy, J8.80<38.93:
packers and butchers. |[email protected]; light, {8.40®
S.SO; pigs. $8.5097.30. :. :■■-;.-:■: ■'■■:■;■;■; ..■■:■..-.. -;--.«..- f
Sheep—Receipts. 5.000 head. • Market steady.
Muttons, - *3.00Ca!4.60; lambs. t $0C»7.40: . range
wethers and yearlings, $3.75©5.50; rauge . ewes,
$2.50<&4. .■ - - - ■ ... .' • . •;:-;;
PJOUTH OMAHA. Oct. IS.—Cattle—Receipts,
700 * head. 5 Market *:• steady. " Native .' steers,
I $3.25010.23; > cows and heifers. $3.J>[email protected];
western ~ steers. $S@«.SO; Texas steers, ; $4.60®
8.20; cows > and - Ueifere, $3.2506.26; v canners,
?0r<t4.25: ■. Ptockers '.- : and . - feeders. V $4.50<8~.8?5;
calves. $4.75@0; bulls, "stags, etc.. [email protected].
Hogs—Receipts, : 4.500 head. Market slow to
5c lower. '- Heavy. [email protected]; mixed, $8.6T.®
5.70; - light. [email protected]; pigs, - [email protected]; ■ bulk
,of sales. - [email protected]. - .. ' -
Sheep—Receipts. 11,000 ' head. ~ Market steady.
Yearlings. [email protected]:_ wethers, $4Q4.53; ewes,
$3.50<&1.40; lambs. $e.50(g7.30. ; .;:•-■
■ Portland Livestock Market
PORTLAND. i Oct. i 38.—Cattle— Receipts. 1 300;
; j market, steady. Choice steers. Sti-Toft??: good
• i steers, ■>. $G.23!56.60; medium „ steers. [email protected];.
choice -cows." $6<a>').riO: good cows $3.50® 5.75; t
J medium | cows, - $0(445.25; choice calves, $7@,7.55;
good heavy : calves,, $0.25(8.7; bulls, $305; stags,'
||4.75e5.25. ;; : - , '~-. ■,-■-,.: t., '-•'..
■ Hogs—Receipts. 300: market, firm. Light,
!$5.25(rt5.7.->: heavy, [email protected]. >;..:!• • -
I Sheep—Receipts, 100: ; market, steady. Year-
Heps $4.2.Va4.5;»; ethers - $;>.60®4.50; ewes,
!sl'.7sig4: lambs. [email protected]. :. .: .r ; ; :',
."". \ Cotton . Market '■''.
NEW YORK Oct. • 18.— E. •F. Button ; &
, j Co. wire says: \ •'., _•>,•:.
'"The cotton v market showed a much better
! tone . today, " the -• advance jof ■ 20 : ; points . being
j held until , the i, close. »•-.: TUe r head of • the most
prominent spot i firm ■■' arrived "' on j the ,■ floor . from
j Europe ■•. today 2 and - is % quoted "i as r: saying >. that
jthe market is two cents a-i pound r too low on
I trade conditions in Europe ; alone. ;; He • says r the
south ' haw sold '*. its i, hedges 3 lu,'i the v New ; York
market: that bulls have turned bears at the bot
tom: \ anil that i there is Ja > big j short I interest ' out
stading. - Today's map showed , additional heavy
•rains :in ■-, Texas -j and *-. also > bevvy f ; rains ~in Ar-
I Kansas, which -> the il government * says s- will »be
(followed , ; by i> colder weather, T with frost *in the
I Texas panhandle tonight. The rains >: of the
last ' week » are said to » hare i lowered the -, grade
considerably :: and ■' high ; f grades ;,. are ■ now selling
at ! the highest s premium 'of the '.. season. Week
end ? figures '■■■ were considered f, bearish, >- : but':. total
spinners ':-, takings .£ for •; the" season -' to > date » are
fully up to last year at - this : time, more than
15,000.000! bales : having : been > taken ■by the l end
of ■ the season last * year. -•,■ A : good business tls
reported in exports to China and !it* is reason
able to suppose; that her demand will :, be very
large ■;■ in i the ■ near future ! owing '-Us* the diminu
tion of stocks : during her domestic troubles. v:
■• "S|»it closed \ steady, ;20 points htjruer. ;" Mid
dling uplands, 10.95 c; do gulf, 11.20 c. Sales,
2,700 bales." •-- . •.,-:-.-. -...-. .-■■, ~%
COTTON -■. FUTURES '■" " Year
Option— Open. High. Low. -■ Close 1 Oct. 17 ■ Ago
October .10.00 ',- 10.31 * 10.00 : 10.30 10.02 . 9.01
Nov. ....,....' .... - .... 10.32 10.04■:•>: 8.02
Dec. ■■■'-...: 10.32 10..-.7 10.31 ; iO.M 10.34 ft.lS
.Ten 1O.:.;8 10.60 " 10.38 f 30.58 10,38 9.05
Fob .... .... .... . .... 10.«e ; 10.48 .■ ft.l 3
March ..in.fi:! lo.SO 10..V> 10.7« 1,10.60 9.19
May" ... 10.09 lO.M : 10.60 .10.82 ' 10.07 ' P.M3
June . .... ...;-.... ' 10.55 ' 10.70 ; .17
July ...10.76 10.90 10.75 30.88 10.T4 *P. 41
August . ....';....'. .... 10-»<t 10.70 9.3.1
Sept ............. .... 10.74 .10.60 ; 8.05
. Boston > Woo! '• Market '■-. .■_-■-■■ i ■
BOSTON. Oct. IS.—Tb« Commercifll Bulletin
will say tomorrow: .-.;. .;- ■"i
' . "MAre animation "Is sppsren' In* the Boston
win! :. trade inquiry.' being more general end pnr
chasesisomewhat.; lawr. Prices are tenfitng ■ up
wanl. ■ and a qnjot effort se»ms to be Iβ evidence
rm tli«» part of , millers to cover. :? : ■'.'.''<'.' -- .t>»
---.-■-."Prices, art;, firmly maintained, : both '■- here ; nn6
abroad, when* >; supplies? are r: short '■ and ; require
ments apparently stilt rery good." ■■■'.'■■ . \%
.St. Louis Wool Market ;,
, ST. LOUIS.; Oct. 'i IB.— Wool—-Steady: * medium
grades combing and clothing. "Xi' 2 <Q26e; light
line," l9@Clc; heavy fine, 13(8ISc; tub ; wasired.
■'-. London Cotton' ■
• LIVrnrOOL, Oct. , : IS.—«>ttoo—Spot good bnel
ness dose; .prices unchanged.' ;• J- -.. r r,
\tw York. Coffee Market
■NEW? YORK, Oct. IS.—E. F. Huttou & Co.'i
wire says: -'>~". -\. .
"The market , was ; somewhat ; irregular - today.
Late months sagged off under realizing for over
the; week end in a the absence ;©f ; any 'fresh crop
news or :,' Mtpport. ;'• +?■ October ■;-, sold . nbfut "• sir
points ; above • th« i closing ; figures J of J last ? night
during Hip : middle of the .day.,' on [ aeattered cot
ering. - and " iv t. tympatliy : with ; the I strong i situa
tion - which : nnturHlly r«-du«-es the probability
of tenters. ■ Cwwtderiae the ; strength-*; of -> the
local -: market lute yestrrdsy. the French.; cable*
I made rather an ■unfavorable : ; showlug. v. Firm
! offers from * Brazil ;4 were fi generally "i unchanged,
> tod ' lii" I local i spot market \ continued • steady on
la fairly active drmauil fri»m the interior."." ,'.
I Option—.:, Op*" Hi?h Low Close
October ':.'..* U.i'Of 14.2JV > f4.2flc 14.21 c
November ...... 14.85 c H. 2."- 14.2.'-c 14.22 c
December .■:..:. 14.22 c 14.22<; 14.1 ie ]4.14 c
January^. ".*:."......... .'.*.■-■•• ••• ■• ' :■..;... ■* 14.14 c
! F'lirnary ■....'.. -.... "■ ■:■•■ •".':". .:; .T:': 14.13e
March ......... 14.."2 c ; 14.83 c 14.20 c 14.28 c
i April . .'. • ■ .'.....-.'......./.- i",'". 14.33 c
May ......... 14.40 c 14.400 M.V.Ur 14.35 c
.Tune .'.......'.-. ....»>.'..... .V. r 14.39 c
July 11 -!Sc U.4:;c It.r,:,c 14.40 c
iAiiinist ::....:...::-..;.. ...... :....;■.:. 14.41 c
September .v:.. 14.37 c 1t.43c H.CCc 14.43 c
Sales —54.000 bags. .■ . V w ■
3V>w York Metal Market . ■;•-''
NF.W > YOHK. Oct. IK.-Copper— Steady;
istandsrd. tp<>! t?.89« » hid; £ October. November!
j He.-ornher. 1720 17.00o;*•*electrolytic, : ' 17.R2fd
i 17>7' ■; Isli* , .. ; 17,i»'Jij 17.57 c; castings 17.25 a
fi7."7>-. Copper iHi-ival? at New today :
ii.l.'i" : tons. .-. , F.spi-rt* this monHi. .1 .-5,741 -; ton's.
London op per, eeey; tp«t £76, 10s; futures,
£77. 10-.
Tin -Firm: spot. r>O.in€J)W).M)c: October, 50<a
50.50 c; NovetnU'i', 49 '" 050 - I»ral et
chnnge sales*. ■ i)v<: ton*. ~ : Ixindon, easy ;i soot ",
{228 10s: futures. £227. 10« •. i .'
Lead -Quiet. r..O7H®S.2Rc: London. £2l. . :
-■''. Spelter— T.we7.e©c; LooAw, £27, 12i
Antimony- Quirt; Cnokonn's. lft«?lo.l2'nc.
Iron Firm »ml tti'chan^f'ti; *? Cleveland X war
rants, lie*-, intod in London. ■■■.•.'.:
— ■— i ... -.-.,.
- ?Vavnl Storeß—Turpentine and Hosln
SAVANNAH, Ga., Oct. IS. -Turptutine—Firm.
4OJ4i{f4Jr: sales. 6W; receipts, i&l; shipments,
782: stock*. 82.460.
Rosin—Firm: sale*. I,sm : receipts, 1,700;
shipments. t-WV); st<>cks. 10O.R0O. Quote: B.
$6.40; D $0 4.v F. f&SOJ K. «i. » «nd I. $«.00;
K. $6.65; M $7; N, ?7.60; WG, $8.10; WW,
Westgafe Park company to Duncan McDuffle,
lot I, block I: $10.
Snrue tv W. B\ Creed, lot 10. block 11; $10.
Chnrles M. Crkson to Jane Fulton Erkson,
one quarter Interest in lot in N line of Bush
street 100 W of Van New avenue, W 137:H by
N 120 and one-<juarter Interest in ooe other
piece; gift.
Edith 11. A. rowan and Etbel O. Cowan to
Alice Braro, Jot in S line of Twentieth street,
Hi W of Harrison. W -"< by » »5; $10.
Joseph J. Kaiser and wife to George B.
Webb and wife, lot «t S corner of Miguel and
Laitiley streets NB s.'i:4a;, >JW 60, SW 7:10%,
SK 7t>:4i. 4 : *!u.
Innnie K. Ku>-klsnd to Stephen!* M. Qark.
lot in W line of Twenty-fifth avenue. 250 N of
California street. N 25 by W 120; $10.
L. L. UcMortrr to E. P. McMurtry. lot 50,
block 57. Rets tract: $10
Curt Oreilmann and wife to John Lingen
felder and wife, lot at NB corner of I Street md
Twenty-flret avenue N 25 by E 100; $10.
William J. Kreiizer to Ferd Tracheler. lot In
E line of Folnoni street 219:19 S of Tompklne
avenue, S 3aßl by X 70; $10.
A. O. cud Mary W. Stewart to AJceiar Im
provement conipaiiy. lot in N line of O'Farrell
street, 187:6 W of Powell. W $7:6, N 60, W 60.
N 55:75 i E 60. N 18:101*. B 81:8 S 137:6;
Emory end Kate Winthrop et al. to A. O.
Stewart, two-thlrde interest in lot In N line of
Ellis street. 87:0 E of Mason, B 50 bj N 137:6,
and one other piece; $10. _ -
Ueorge A. and Nellie B. Clough te Milton S.
Eisner, lot in NE line of Tnlrd street and Vv
non place, NE 141:8, 8B 70, 8W 28, SE 15, SW
139. NW 85; $10. ,_^
William G Bluhin to Catherine Blotim, lot in
E line of Buchanan itreet, 62: d S of Eddj, S 25
by E. 87:6; $10. , . _ .
Nicholas and Anna P. Flck te Jacob L. and
Heleanu K. Mathie. lot la B line of Castro
street, 215 S of Niaeteeatii etreet, S SO by E
"Alary F. Conlan et aL to Ontaeppe EoTal. lot
In W line of Castro street, 148 N of Eighteenth,
N 24:8 by W 125; $10. , v _
Sarah Weinstein to Nlcholae Aaama, Sot la ITB
line of Oliva street. 57 NW of Bruniwick, NW
26 by NB 100; $10. __ „ „, , 4
Bay View Land company to Frank Kerelll, lot
in W line of Key avenue and Jenniag* street,
NW GO by SW 100; grant. "
Andrew G. Hardenburgh to Angelina Cesana.
lot in N line of Thrift street, 430 W of Capitol
avenue, W 25 by N 125; $10. ~ -. «-■'.,
George W. and Alice MlUer to Frederick Gus
tavson, lot in S line of Vienna street aud India
avenue, SW 25 by SE 100; $10.
Archibald Kalne et al. to C. F. Petereon, lot
13, Corona heights: $10.
Crocker Estate company to Sidney M. Clark,
lot 19. block G, addition tcf Castro atreet addi
tion and <Jlenn Park terrace; grant.
C. L. Taylor & Co. to Gaston E. Bacon and
wife, lot at SW corner of Clay and Stetaer
streets. S 27 by W «3:9; $10.
Gaston E. Bacon and wife to Investment
Realty and Home company, same; $10.
C. L. Taylor & Co. to Gaston E. Bacon and
wife lot in S line of Bush street. 10ft W of
Webster. W 37 :C, S 275, E 9:6, N 75, E 28. N
200; $10.
Gaston E. Bacon and wife to Investment
Rcaltv and Home company, lot in S line of Bnsh
street, 100 W of Webster. W 37: C, S 275, E 9:0,
N 75, E 28. N 200; $10.
Harvey K. Harris Jr. and wife and Eugene
Simon to Fred H. Zumwalt, lot In N line of
Lake street, 30 W of Eleventh avenue, W 30 by
N 72; $10.
Isabella T. Barto to Joseph Alves. lot In N
line of Eighteenth street. 75 E of Diamond, E
25 by N 75; $10. >
Matilda C. Doyle tb Oscar Heyman & Bro.,
lot In W line of Twenty-third avenue, 250 S of
Lincoln way, S 25 by W 120; $10.
I'arkside Home Kealty company to Charles
Bliss. lot in N line of UIToa street. 57:6 E of
Thirty-fourth avenue, ■ 100 by N 100; $10.
Frank E. Barstow to Oscar Heyman & Bro.,
lot in SE line of B street and Thlvty-flrst avenue,
X 60 by S 1*59:1; $10.
Ernst Wetzel and wife to Leopold Oppenheim.
er, lot 12, block X, Mission Street Land com
pany; $10.
Jeremiah E. Roach to Jane Roach, lot in S
line of Jersey street, 135 E of Castro, E 25 by
S 114; gift.
Joseph Consiglieri to Jiuditta ConsiglJeri, half
of lot 31. block 5, Fairs subdivision of Holly
park: $10. •
Alice F. Toll and William P. Todd to A. H.
Merrill and J. A. Williams, lot in E line of
Guttenberg street. 106:H S of Hanover, S 53:3
by E 178. and one other piew; $10.
John William Horn and wife to John Virag
and wife, lot in W line of Capp street. 216:8 S
of Twenty-sixth, N 21:8 by W 115; $10.
Samuel Kaeser and wife to Meyer Goldstein
and wife, lot at SW. corner of Randolph and
Head streets, N 25 by S 100: $10.
S. Lv Hemmlnger to Carrie V. Henaminger
fwife). lot in E line of Thirty-seventh avenue.
275 N of Ulioa. N' 25 by E 120: $10.
John J. Lynch and wife to Albert A. An
ders and wife, lot in N lin<* of Seventeenth
street, 556 N of Ord. W 25 by N 87:«; $10.
A. W. Scott Jr. and wife to Gertrudo A. Mc-
Farlane, lot in W line of Thirty-nfth avenne.
200 N of Vincente street. N 75 by E 120; $10.
Nora Theresa OnelJ] to Patrick Oneill, lot at
SW corner of Fifteenth and Guerrero streets,
S 30 by W 75: grant.
Henry Mikusick and wife to Andrew I/yon.
lot in W line of Cole street, 78 S of Carmel, S
25:1 by W 100; $30.
Thomas F. Tierney to .Ton ions B. Rowel! and
wife, lot in W line of Randolph street, 50 W
of Bright. W 50 by N 100; $10.
Oußtav Gsaaefe to Henry E. Chandler et al..
Tot 180, Spring Valley Homestead association;
Mary A. Burke to William F. Altvater. lot
in W line of Diamond street. 210 S of Twenty
second. S 50 by W 115:2: $10.
William V. Altvater and wife to Oscar J.
Berquist and wife, lot in W line of Diamond
street, 235 S of Twenty-second, S 25 by W
116:9; $10.
Same to Emil Nelson and wife, lot in W line
of Diamond street. 210 S of Twenty-second, S
25 by W 115:0: $10.
Mary Caughran to Ltaie- Bannon et al.. lot
in E line of Harrison street, 442 S of Twen
tieth, S 26 by E 100, and one other piece;
Arthur Weinstein to Homestead Realty com
pany, lot in NE line of Carroll avenne. 150 SE
of Q street south. SE 3B by NW 100; $10.
Homeland company to Helena Gallick, lot 20,
block 7. Snnnyside: $100.
Bay View Land cot'.ipnny to Catherine M.
McGleooo, lot 24, block .570, Bay View tract,
subdivision 1: grant.
Kmma A. Hewlett to Marie Anderson, lot in
E line of Twenty-eighth street, 118 E of Castro,
X 225 br N 114 and one other description; $10.
Park Construction company to Peree K. Wil
-li»ms, lot in W line of Twenty-third avenue,
SB N of Irving street, F, 25 by W 120: $1">.
IVrce It Williams to Perrle L. Williams,
same; gift.
John H. Grady and wife to Fred Meinn, lot
45. block 347, Case tract: $10.
Charles Brown to William Phillippe and wife,
lot 1,57, gift map S; $10.
West Gate Park company to Elmer T. Rowell,
lot 8, block 1, St Francis Wood; $10.
Same to Robert McDuffle. lot 1. block 8: $10.
Same to C. F. Nance, lot 14. block 10; $10.
Balldlnc' Contract*
Estate, Inc., with Cbarlee Wright—Un
derpinning of wall on W line of Bt. James
hotel, on NW corner of Fulton street and Van
Ness avenne. N 120 by W 109:9. for $2,250.
11. H. Paul. Grifflng and Philip Bancroft
with Neil A. McLean —AU work except eleva
tors for a two story garage building on SE cor
ner of Van Ness avenne and Sutter street, 8
120 hy E 177:9. for $56,000.
John A. Lennon with San Francisco Elerntor
company—Elevator work for four story class 0
brick and frame building on W line of Drumra
street 91:8 S of Sacramento. S 31:9. w 70,
S 14:4, W 67:6, N 46:1. E 137:6. for $].400.
Luca Baciocca with N'orio Cavaglla— Ail work
except shades. mantels, gBS fixtures, finish
hardware, electrical work, plumbing and con
crete floors, tt''.. for two three story and base
ment frame flats on SE corner Filbert street
and Jasper place. fiO by 37. for $8,250.
I. L Rosenthal and M. Sondhelmer with Neil
A McLean —To erect a two story and base
ment class building at SE corner of Van New
and Austiti avenues S 70, E 95, S 50, E 31:»,
N 120. W 126:9; $35,300.
Local Brevities
* _—_ ——«.
Carlson, teacher of English and mathematics
nt tbe Polytechnic high school, has been tem
porarily relieved from the** duties, that he may
assist 'Deputy Superintendent A. J. Cloud In
the preparation of a course of studies for the
high schools of this city. This will occupy
several weeks, and on its completion will be
presented to the board of education for adop
tion or rejection.
Kobert Short, Walter Thropp and John Mc-
Keown. s'l hoyg under 18 years of age, es
caped from the juvenile detention home in Sut
ter street Thursday by digging a trench under
Ihe wall of the, institution into a vacant lot.
<>Mer and Short wpre taken into custody by
Policeman Jordan on Third street yesterday,
but the other two lads are still at large.
TWO MEN WANTED—A warrant for the arrest
of B. L. Pittman end Harry Wilt* was issued
by Police Judge Welter yesterday ou a charge
of obtaining money under false pretense*.
Tbe complaint was sworn to by Paul Bossier.
01K Market street, who says the men obtained
$:iOO from him.
Jacob Cliiken. pickpockets with long eastern
record* and the advance guard of an army of
"dips" now on their way to the PaciUc coast,
ni>re sentenced to serve six months each in
the county jail on Tagraucy charges.
recent arrival from Duncan Mills, was robbed
of $290 in a Pacific street ssloen yesterday
morning and as 8 repult the police arrested
Kcno Leafman and charged him with grand
THIEF SENTENCED—Tames Thompson, who on
September 14 enter*»d tbe apartment of :\rrs.
p. Simon. 1276 Jackson street, and s»ot<» art!.
<-|ps of v nine, whs Fentenced to serve ail
months iv the county jail.
Carriers Undertake to Show
Exchange of Transpor
tation Is Lawful
GENERAL, order Xo. 23 of the Btat«
railroad commission, which denied
free or reduced rate transporta
tion to California agents of railroads
not operating in this state, was
affirmed yesterday by the commission,
but the carriers were given until De
cember 15 to make further showing as
to why it should >not be placed into
effect finally. This seems to mean that
the carriers are to have an opportunity
to use free transportation until the
legislature can amend the public util
ities law in such a way as to legalize
this use.
No. 23 was issued June 29. It held
that under the public utilities act only
such common carriers might lawfully
exchange transportation as were In
cluded In the term "common carrier"
as defined in the act and as were sub
ject to the jurisdiction of the railroad
commission.. The public utilities act
defines a common carrier as one "op
erating for compensation wittfin this
Undo* this interpretation the rail
roads operating within this state could
not lawfully exchange passes with
railroads operating without the state.
Objection to this interpretation was
raised particularly with regard to its
application to the representatives of
eastern and bo called foreign railroads
maintaining agencies in California,
Before the effective date of its gen
eral order No. 23 the commission post
poned it upon application of the rail
roads which requested a hearing. The
hearing was held and the commission
has now announced Its conclusions.
The commission holds, as before, that
under the wording of the public util
ities act the exchange of transporta
tion between carriers within the state
and those outside of the state Is for
bidden. It has, however, given the
carriers still further time to present
facts by which they hope to establish
that railroads outside of the statp,
maintaining agencies within the state,
are, in reality, "operating within this
General order No. 23, in co far as It
applies to the exchange of transporta
tion with the so called foreign rail
roads and steamship lines, is again
postponed until the further order of
the commission. The carriers are given
until December 15 to make further
In the course of lte ruling the com
mission says:
Protestants urge that public#>ol
icy be considered in construing the
statute under consideration and
contend that there is no reason in
public policy why a California
common carrier should not give
transportation to the officers and
employes of a common carrier oper
ating, we will say, in Pennsylvania
or Ohio or on the high seas. They
point to the fact that such issue of
transportation was lawful in Cali
fornia prior to the effective date
of the public utilities act and ask
that a construction be now placed
on the public utilities act which
will attain the same result. With
the reasons urged to justify the
Issue of such transportation we
largely concur, as long as the stat
utes both federal and state permit
carriers in rather numerous classes
of cases to issue free or reduced
rate transportation. And we shall
be glad to recommend to the next
legislature that the law be amended
so as to make lawful the exchange
of transportation between Califor
nia carriers subject to the jurisdic
tion of this commission and such
other common carriers, subject to
the Interstate commerce commis
sion, with whom such exchange
may now be unlawful. The maxim,
however, that hard cases make bad
law is just as true today as it ever
was. If the act Is" ever attacked
in court, the commission will ear
nestly ask the courts to give full
effect to it just as it stands. In
our opinion, the only wise and safe
plan for this commission to pur
sue in placing its interpretation on -
the act is to follow the same course.
* * •»
A. D. Charlton, assistant general pas
senger agent of the Northern Pacific
at Portland, who is now in Los An
geles, is expected to arrive in this city
en route home tonight.
*■ * #
J. G. Lowe, district passenger agent
of the "Western Pacific, will spend the
weekend at Sacramento.
The San Francisco Postofflce Clerks'
union will hold its annual dance this
evening at Native Sons' hall.
The postal officials are co-operating
with the members of the union and a
rearrangement of the clerks' working
schedules has been made so that all the
employes will be given a chance to at
The following committee has the af
fair In charge:
Arrangements—C. W. Kinrade. (chairman), T.
P. Flaherty (secretary). C. S. Levy (treasurer*.
E. J. Aroher, H. J. Braaipv, J. A. Barne*. W.
N. Barrett, R. J. Gordon, C. A. DoTovau. H. T.
Huling, B. t>. Kel ley. F. O. Nelson, F. W. Nor
ton. J. M. Redmond. ,f. P. Whitney.
Floor manager. Joseph Raymond: assistants,
Theodore Krobn and Robert Grellman.
Floor committee — J. M. Bertram, V. E. Ber
iucbi, T. R. Cole, O. S. Campliell, R. A. ri&na
gan, G. M. Gardner. W. K. LaDthl»r, A. S.
Regll. H. P. Kreig, F. T. F. C. McDon
ald. J. O. Shßugbnwpy. R. f>. Pogg#tto, A. C.
Raymond. E. I-. A. Smith, G. M. Torrp.
Reception—P. M. Sboaf (chairman i. W. F.
Bollfnger, P. I*. Curno, F. Cutbberteoa, B. A.
Brans. J J. McNaughton, P. A. Gllroore, W. J.
Hannigan, C H. I-ong, r. r>. Martell, J. A.
McDonnell, T. C. O"l;eur.T, (i. M. Rutherford. R.
B Stable, B. E- Peasp, W. V. Wise. A. R.
Wlenholß. P. C. Slattery, J. W. Zomisky.
Births, Marriages, Deaths
Birth, marriage end death notices sent by mail
wtll net be insert**!. They must be handed in at
either of the publication offices and bo Indorsed
with the name aod residence of persons author
ized to have the time published. Notices' re
strict •«! slaiply to the announcement of toe event
are published once In this column free of cbarpe.
Marriage Licenses
■4 — — — ♦•
The following marriage licenses were Iggned
Friday. October 18. 1912:
ANDERSON—SUN'DK VIST--Anders F. Anderson,
31 4373 Twenty-fifth street, and Augusta
Sundkvist. 37. 2<H Sanchfi street.
BEERMANN—ROHLAND— Henry A. Beermann.
51 768 Clementina street, and Frlderlke E.
Ro'hlsnd, 48. 2563 Washfngton street.
BERNIE—BRENNAH— David Bemle, 28. 483
Thirtieth street, and Margaret M, Brennab. 21,
485 Thirtieth street.
CAMTISEN—YNTO--Antonto H. CalltJsen. 25,
and Maria B. Vnto, 24, both 1806 Union
CAutINAN—DONOHrB—Johr, F. Calllnan. 21.
2&49.narHson street, end Margaret M. l>ono
bup IS, lOco FlorMa street.
LARMORE—SANDKRS-Carl C. I/armore, 20.
512 Fredprifk street, and Elsie M. Sanders, 30,
46H Frpderick street.
LASSERRE— L.VBORDK—Jenn 23, 1341
Fifth arenue, and Marie Laborde, 23, 1553
Turk street.
ÜBOJ —TORRES—Sturnlno I.lboJ. 25. and Flor- I
ence Torres, IS, both of 8 Bartol street.
MAAB —SMALL—RaIph P. Maas. 21. SBSJ> Ser
e-jteenth street, and Georglua F. Small, 20, 644
Jersey street.
MIRANDE —SARRAHXK —Peter Mlrande. 27,
ami Berfba S-irrsille. 20, both of Oakland.
MnTKI^-DONOVAN-Paul B. Meuel. 21. 1130'
Broderl'-k f-tr*-ot. ami Mary G. Donoran, 1«,
626 Ashrmry street.
PBTTBBBON—eWINJHBT— naroM A. Petterson.
28. 734 LarVln street, and Mary Swinney, 26,
067 Church *tri>Pt.
PEYOU—AITKEN—Peter D. Peyw. 2S>. and
Jeanie N. Alt ken, 2S, botb of 230 Elerenth
PISANI--SlMON—Jaraost R. Pinani. 21. 1!««t Ala
bama etr»f-t, and .Minnie Simon. 18, 2716 Twen
tv-flrst street.
RAMBAT'O—SOhANir.LE—Joeoph Ranibaud, 24.
2*4fl Clay street, and Mario Solanille, 2-J, 160
Fifth stroef.
RORBON -fOUPER —Clayton Karl Rohson. 2S.
I2iifl ijolden <;a»«" sTennf. »nij Eleanor Sllen
Cooper, 20, 652 Unden avenue.
1 m JL M \~r 1 ~ V-7 Am »-w 4^
Offle* anrt salesroom corner Van Ness and ffas
nnento (former Walter building). Phones —
Franklla 2264, Home C 6553; residence. 80S ▲**■
|at "auction
OCTOBER 23. 1&12
•r of the v(pn known hroe<l«>r!« and
Abe! & Loina? of Wlnncniii'-ca. Npt..
fil tiundrod and twenty-five h«>a<l
end boreea. eoetlj of the
and Sbire brp'ds; good solid chunk«.
from 1,100 lo 1.400 pocuids; gc»od
fret and ready {"r Trurk.
ies plaoe Wp<]nesdajr. Octr-ber 2X. at
■t J. B. Horan'f mlpk yard, corner
I Bryant utreets. Ssn Framisco. No
rtee. W. H. HORD. Amtloneer.
"in. Market etrept, S. r.
I>r Haro street, ami Aanio Cnuchova, 20, 9i!2
Arkansas street.
STALLING*— MELLOTTB— Reeco RtalUngs, 21.
Fresno, aud Rachel A. Mellott*. 24, 1515 Scott
WT'LBl'RN—MAYO—Grover C. Wulburn, 24, and
Kataieen Mayo, 19, both of Berkeley.
The following marriage licenses were lasned
Fi-iday, October 18, 1912:
CRAIG—AHERN—WiIIiam H. Craig. 26. and
Anna A. Ahem. 21, both of Oakland.
EVANS— BUSCHKE— Thomas R. Evans, 30, and
Emllle Buschke. 23, both of Tracy.
HAAS—ANDERSON—Robert E. Haas. 88. and
.Teanette Anderson. 88. both of San Francisco.
VASGUES — VALJCNZTELA — Lorenio Vasgnes,
24. and Rosl* Valeuzuela, 19. both of Liver
1912. by Her. Herman Gehrcke. Franz Jthn
end Sophie Nettelmann, both of this city.
RAETZ —ATZEROTH—iv this city, October 15,
1912, by Rev. Herman Gebrcke, Rudolph John
Raetz mud Eisa Ileiea Atzeroth, both of this
TOUNG—HEYN—Iα thin city. October 8. 1918.
by Rev. Herman Gehrcke. Andrew Henry
Young, and LouKe Heyn, both of this city.
Oct. IS.— Major Mlcah Jenkins, eon of General
Mlcah JeDkins of the confederate army, and
himself caQtaln of the famous "Silk Stocking
Troop" of the Rough Ridere In the war with
S-paln. Is dead here, aged Sβ.
Baum.iuc. Frank ... Mm. Mary... 65
Benson. Emanuel ... 69 O'Brien, William ... 7S
Bronnahan. Cornelius. — Raabe, Frederick W. 64
Coyle, Henry — Stevens, Catherine D 79
Crotty, James 46 Strickland. Vera U.. 23-
Ferrari, Gulia 79 Toncovlch, Katherine 30
Flanigan, Mary 38 Tror.off, Emanuel A. 19
Gaughran Mary — Tuggey. William ... 73
Oilbride, Starg&ret... 82 Yon Helms. Edna I. 28
Hansen. Charles ... 50 Wagner, Cbarlee ... 75
Hoffmann, Ferdinand 58 Wilson. George 0...—
Klevesahl, Ernst P.. 62 Yarl, Lillian M 27
Leahy, Catherine ... 74 Zarr, Clara 58
Lucy. Nellie 39!
BAUMANN—In this city, October 18, 1912,
Frank Baumanu. dearly beloved brother of
Mrs. R. Andregg, Mrs. Mary Baumann, Mre.
H. Pflster and Mrs. A. Glessler and Peter and
Jacob Baumann, a native of Canton Url. Switz
erland aged 32 years. A member of the Sen
Francisco Gnietll Verein and Gas Workers'
Union. .*.
Remains at the parlors of Subr & Wleboldt.
1385 Valencia street near Twenty-fifth.
BENSON—In Berkeley, October 18. 1912, Eman
uel, dearly beloved husband of Rlkka C. Ben
son, and devoted father of Mrs. Anna Stewart,
and grandfather of Carroll Stewart, a native
of Norway, aged 59 years and 7 months-
Remains at the chapel of H. P. Petersen,
1342 Devlsadero street between Ellis and O'Far
rell. Interment private. Please omit flowere.
BBOSNAHAN—In Oakland, October 17, 1912,
Cornelius H. Brosnahan, loving husband of
Annie Brosnahan, and brother of Mrs. Eliza
beth Austin.
Friends are invited to attend a requiem
high mass, celebrated for the repose of his
soul, commencing at 9 o'clock a. n>. Monday,
October 21. at St. Francis de Sales church.
Remains at his late residence, 1976 Franklin
street. Interment private. Please omit
COYLE— In this city. October 17, 1912. Henry
Coyle, loving father of William. Frank and
George Coyle and Mri. John T. Began, a native
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral today (Saturday),
at 9:30 o'clock a. m., from hie late residence,
1489 Newedtaib avenue (formerly Fourteenth
avenue South), thence to All Hallows church,
where a requiem hlch mass will be celebrated
for the repose of his soul, commencing at 10
I o'clock a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
by carriages.
CKOTTY—In this city. October IS, 1912. Jamee,
husband of Eleanor Crotty. and father of Pat
rick, John, James, Matthew, Thomas, Charles
and Roee Crotty and the late Matthew and
Mary Crotty, a native of County Clare, Ire
land, aged 46 years.
Notice of, funeral hereafter. Remains at the
parlors of Mcßrearty A McCormick, 915 Valen
cia street near Twentieth.
FERRARl—Entered Into rest, in this city, Oc
tober 17, 1912. Gulla Ferrari, dearly beloved
wife of the late Andrea Ferrari, and beloved
I mother of Constantino Ferrari and Maria Ghl
orsso. a native of GeDoa. Italy, aged 79 years.
Frl»nds and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend the funeral today (Saturday i.
October 19, 1912. at 9:30 o'clock a. m.. from
the residence of her nephew, Andrew Fer
rari. 1312 Twenty-nluth avenue South, (Bay,
View), thene* to Corpus Christ! church, where
a requiem high mass will be celebrated for the
J repose of his soul, commencing at 10:30 o'clock
' a. m... Interment by carriage.
FLANIGAN —In this city. October 17, 1912,
' Mary Flanlgan. dearly beloved wife of Jere
mlab J. Flanlgan, a native of Ohio, aged 88
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in-
I vlted to attend the funeral todsy (Saturday).
October 19, 1912. at 1:15 o'clock p. m., from
the funeral parlors of Valente, Marlni, Marals
A Co.. 649 Green street between Columbus ave
nue and Powell street.
GAUGHBAN—In this city, October 19. 1912. at
her late residence. 2487 Harrison street, Mary,
beloved wife of the late James Gaughran, and
mother of Jennie, James, Joseph, Robert and
France* Gaughran ami Mrs. T, F. Banaan,
Mre. T. W. Kelly of Santa Cruz and Mrs. F.
B. Slerck of San Francisco, and sister of Mm.
Majcaret Kelly, a native of County West
meilh. Ireland.
NdtSce of funeral hereafter.
GILBHII/E- In this city, October 17. 1912, M»r
garet, beloved wlf* of the l»te Patrick Gll
brlde, and devoted mother of Bernard F.,
Michael W., Roderick A., John C. and Annie
Cilbride end Mrs. James M. Lynch, Mrs. Ed.
i wurri Hogan.and Mrs. Dennis J. gugrue. a
native of Kilkenny, Ireland, aged 82 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully in
vited to attend th»» funeral today (Saturday i.
at S:3O a. ro.. from her lets residence. 704
Fourteenth street, thence to Mission Dolore*
church, where a requiem high mass will be
celebrated for the repose of her sool. at 9
; a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery, by
\ carriage.
HANSEN— In this city, October 18, 1912, CoarlM
: Hansen, dearly beloved husband of Lizzie Ban
sen, a native of Denmark, aged 50 years.
HOFFMANN—In this city, October 18. 1912.
Ferdinand beloved husband of Anna M. Hoff
mann, and devoted father of Josephine. Carl.
Eva, Doris Hoffmann and Mrs. Katie Gerrant
and the late Edna Hoffmann, and grandfather
of Edna and Joseph Gerrans, a native of
Altina. Germany, aged 68 years 2 months and
19 days. (Portland, Ore., papers please copy.)
Friends are respectfully Invited to attend the
funeral services tomorrow (Sunday. October
20. 1912, at 1:30 o'clock p. m.. at bl« late
residence, 4036 Folsom street. Interment Cy
press Lawn cemetery, by carriage.
KLEVESAHL—In this city, October 17. 1912.
Ernst V. Klevesahl, dearly beloved husband of
Llizie KlerPMbl. and beloved father of Carl,
Ernst Jr. and Wilbelrntne Klevesabl, a native
of Heide Holstfin. OffiMtf, aged 62 years
and 10 davg. A member of Hermann Lodge
No. 127. F. & A. If.: GesolWbaft Teatonia,
Norddeutscber Verein and Sehleswig-Holstelner
Friends and acqualntancps are respectfully tn
vitpd to attend the servlc<*e tomorrow
(Sunday). October 20, 1912. at 2 o'clock p. m.,
at Klnjt Solomon's ball. 1739 Fltlmore street,
the auspices of Hermann Lodge No. 127,
F. & A. M., by electric funeral cur from Turk
■"lind StMner streets to Cypress Lawn cemetery.
Remains at the funeral parlors of Peter F.
! Rohdf, 505 Devlsadero strept.
IXAHT— In this city, October 16, 1912, Cather
ine beloved wife of the late James Leahy, and
loving mother of John 8., Edward D., Michael
offers special Inducements to I
those who hare remoraJs to I
make from city cemeteries 5
Office and Salesroom*. IHO MeAlllite* ft.
Pays highest price fo» all kind* of furniture,
merchandise, etc. Houses bouitbt la their c*»
tlretj. Goods sold on commission.
Phon«—Park 860. 82631.
& Jh.JB Tuesday. Oct. 22
From the R. J. Stanley Ranch. San Joiqnln
county, consisting of Percberon and Shire bre<l
Mares and Geldings, weight from to 1.90<>
pounds, ajr* from 4 to S. Some of the mares in
foal ♦« a $2,500 Jack. (ieldlngs gentie. broke, tf»
work. Mr. Stanley Is retiring from stork raisins.
and will close out the entire lot U the highest
We expert to arrive, a*d will offer at same
time, n i-arloßd or unbroke Utah horses, weight
1.100 to ],40<) pounds, and several matched teams
and single drivers.
Pale Tuesday. Oct. 22. at 1 and 8 p. m.
EL STEWART * CO.. Live Stock Dealers.
W. HKiGINROTTOM. Anctioneer.
£& 2z* J&s
Joat In—Welglit 1,200 to 1,700 pound*.
O. LIKDACER. 122 Clara rt.
J&s 888-340 Fall rt.
Arrived—l car maret and hor*e«: 8 span Mark*.
8 apan brown* 2 span gray*; ages 4 to 7 year*;
weight MBCO to 1.800 lbe.; wheelers and leader*:
all well broke; and others; some good farm maro
and horses. JOS. LEVY. Phone Market SBT7.
D. and Patrick W. Leahy, Mrs. D. Douahue.
Mrs. M. Jadge and the late Dennis J.. James
F. and Nellie C. Leahy, a native of Ireland,
aged 74 years 11 months and l< days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral today (Satur
day). October 10, at 9 a. m.. from her late
residence. 742 Florida street near Nineteenth,
thence to Bt. Charles Borromeo church.
Eighteenth and Shotwell streets, where a re
quiem high mass will be celebrated for tht re
pose of her eouL commencing at 9:30 a. m.
interment Holy Cross cemetery, by carriage.
LUCEY—In Redding. Cal.. October 15, 1912 X«L
lle Lucey. dearly beloved wife of Dennl*
Lucey, and devoted mother of Nellie and Daniel
Laeey, and loving slater of Daniel Hoare and
Mrs. Healey, a native of Macroom. County
Cork. Ireland, aged 39 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
Tlted to attend the funeral today (Saturday i.
October 19, 1912» at 0 o'clock a. m., from the
funeral parlor* of Green. Ryan & Donohoe.
northeast corner of Sixteenth and Guerrero
streets, thence to St. John's church, St. Mary'a
avenue near Mission street, where a requiem
high mass will be celebrated for the repose of
her bonl. commencing at 9:30 o'clock a. m.
Interment Holy Croae cemetery, bj carriage.
OATES—In this city. October Iβ. 1912. Mrs.
Mary Oates. beloved wife of th« late Martlu
Oates, and loving mother of James and Martin
Oates and Mrs. L. J. Conlon. Mrs. J. Manser,
Mrs. E. Butler. Mrs. R. Phillips and Mrs. B.
Konick, a native of County Roscommon, Ire
land, aged 65 years.
The funeral will take place today (Sat
urday), at 8:43 o'clock a. m., from the parlors
of J. C. O'Connor & Co., 532-534 Valencia
street, thence to St. Teresa's churcn. where a
requiem high mace will be celebrated for the
repose of her sonl, commencing at 9:30 o'clock
a. m. Interment Holy Cross cemetery.
O'BRIEN—In San Leandro, October 18. 1912.
William, beloved husband of Mary O'Brien,
and loving father of Mrs. George Van Haltren
and Mrs. Jessie Wilkson and Arthur J.. Luk-
D., Mark J.. Ollle E.. William R. and the let*
Walter J. O'Brien, a Dative of Tlpperary, Ire
land, aged 73 years 4 months and 9 days.
RAABE—In this city October 17, 1812, Freder
ick William, dearly beloved husband of Hor
tense Raabe, and loving father of Mrs. Au
gusta Foss and grandfather of Walter and
Olive Foss, a native of Hanover, Germany,
aged 64 years 8 months and 25 days.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
invited to attend the funeral today (Satur
day), October 19, at 2 p. m.. from the parlors
of H. F. Suhr ft Co., 2919 Mission street be
tween Twenty-fifth and Twenty-sixth. Inter
ment Mount Olivet cemetery, by automobile.
STEVENS—In Oakland, October Iβ, 1912, Cath
erine Dlxon. beloved wife of the late George
Stevens, and sister of Mrs. Sarah F. Morse of
Ithaca, K. V., * native of Virginia, aged 70
Friends are respectfully lßTltad to attend tb»
funeral today (Saturday), October 19, at 2
o'clock p. id., at the parlors of B. 3. Weort
Company, 1955 Telegraph avenue. Interment
STRICKLAND—In tbie city. October Iβ, 1012.
Vera Undine Strickland, beloved wife nf Fren".
rick E. Strickland, and loving mother ot
Kredie Strickland, and daughter of Mrs. Sadln
Evans, a native of Petaluma, Cal., aged XI
years 8 months and 20 days.
Notice of funeral hereafter. Remains at the
parlors of S. A. White, 1214 Eddy street.
TEONOFF— In this city, October 13, Emanu"!
A., dearly beloved eon of John and Ann*
Tronoff, and loving brother of Charles, Theo
dore, Helen and Lemple Tronoff, a native of
San Jose, Cal., aged 19 years 9 months and 25
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral today (Satur
day), at 2 p. m., from the parlors of Suhr &
Wleboldt, 1385 Valencia street near Twenty
fifth. Interment Mount Olivet cemetery, by
TONCOVICH— In this city, October X s *. 101-',
Katherlne, dearly beloved wife of Martin Tnn
eovlch, and beloved mother of Katherine and
the late Thomas Toncovich, and beloved sister
of Joseph Perovich, a nativ* of Austria, aged
30 years.
TTJGGEY—In this city, October 18. 1912, Wil
liam, dearly beloved father of Arthur W. Tub
gey, and loving grandfather of Eugene' and
Arthur D. Tuggey, a native of England, aged
73 years 2 months and 14 days. A member
of Unity Lodge No. 27, A. O. U. W., and Lin
coln Post No. 1. G. A. R.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully In
vited to attend the funeral tomorrow (Sunday >,
at 2 p. m., at the parlors of Suhr & Wleboldt,
1383 Valencia street near Twenty-flfth, whore
services will be held under the nu«"piccc of
Lincoln Poet No. I, «. A. R. Remein* at his
late, residence, 936 Sanches street near Twenty
third, until tomorrow (Sunday), at 10 ». m.
Interment Woodlawn cemetery, by eleotric
funeral car from Twenty-eighth and Valencia
streets. Please omit flowers.
YON HELMS—October 18, 1912. Edna 1., dearly
beloved daughter of John H. end the late
Pophia C. yon Helms, and devoted sister of
Mrs. G Jasper and Mrs. W. Everett and
Walter and William yon Helms, a native of
Pan Francisco, Cal., aged 28 years i> months
and Iβ days.
Remains at the parlors of Sahr * Wleboldt.
13R5 Valencia street near Twenty-fifth. Funeral
and Interment private.
WAGNER—Tn Stockton. Cal., October 17. 1912.
Charles, beloved husband of Pbllipina Wagner.
end loving father of Edward Charles Wagc»r
and Mrs. Bertha Wagner Housken. sged 75
Friends and acquaintances *re respectfully In
vited to attend the chapel services, to be b»H
under the auspices of the Order of Od4 Fej
lows, in Stockton, at 3 p. m.. today fSatur
day), October 19. Remains will lit In state *t
the California electric crematory. Oakland,
from 2 to 4 p. m., tomorrow (Sunday;, Octo
ber 30. No s^Ttaa*.
WILSON —In Bruno, Cal.. October Iβ, 1912,
George Gabriel Wilson, dearly beloved sou of
Mary A. Ferguson and the late John A. Wi!
son, and devoted brother of Isaac. Franklin
J.. Harry A. and C. Alexander WUeon and
Mrs. Mary J. Le,e, Mrs. Emma G. Holmes.
Mrs. ' Oertmde E. Miller and tfrs. Catherine
G Lyman. a native of San Fran-Msi-o.
Relatives and friends are respectfully !n
-vtted to attend the fnneral today (Saturday..
October 19, 1912. at 9:30 a. m., from bis late
residence. Green avenue. San Bruno Paris,
thence to St. Bruno's church, where a requiem
mass will be celebrated for the Vepoee of hi»
soul. c««mencing at 10 o'clock a. m. Inter
ment Holy Cross cemetery, by automobiles.
YARI#— In tile city, October 1». 1912, Lillian
May Yarl. dearly beloved wife of H. F. Tarl,
and loving mother of Harold and Floy»l Tarl,
end danchter of Mr. and Mre. J. C. Sanders,
and sister of Mrs. P. Mongol, a native of
Kansas, aged 27 years 11 months an<i IS <J«r«.
Remains at the parlors of H. F. Suhr * Cβ .
2949 Mission street between Twenry-flftn. and
ZAXR— In this city, October 1«, 1911, Clara.
widow of the late Charles SSarr, and loving
mother of R«na. Roth. Charles and William
Zarr an(*. Mrs. J. A. Brooke, Mrs. A. C. Breyer
Mrs. WTlllam Pet«r*en, Mm. Joseph Sherwood
and Mrs. E. J. Flood and Carl Higgins and
the late Weaver Hlgglns, a native of Califor
nia, aged 58 years.
Friends and acquaintances are respectfully
Invited to attend the funeral today (SjUur
day). at 11 a. m.. from the parlor* of Mc-
Brearty ft McCormiclt. 915 Valencia street
near Twentieth. Interment Cypress Lawn
cemetery, by carriage.
SAVE HALF the Fnneral Expense.
Market 711 Oakland 4043
Independent of the Trust.
furnis'u for $75, embalming shroud, sil
ver mounted, cloth covered casket, hear**
and two carriages and give persona;
yon $7S for the casket alone, and all
their price* are proportionate. »
Godeau Tuneral Service Saves You Half
Auto ambujanve, carriages and auto* for hire.
41 Van Ness Aye. 8310 Webster St.
805 Cclumbus Aye. Phone Oak. 4046

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