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BARGAINS In Nap* lands. Write w. B
GRIFFITHS CO. for lists. Naps. - —————— ———— i — * § CRTJZ REAL ESTATE mMts, ranches, acreage: exchange; price list. Wilson RRiis . Sams Cms. Csl. SUBURBAN REAL ESTATE NEWARK—2 lots, cheap; close to prop. S. P. shops and Ker Route. Box 1917. Call office. RQBS TALLEY REAL ESTATE LOTS, cottages snd residence* for rent sua fu» sale. Apply to A. BAUER. Baas Cal. _ SANTA ROSA REAL ESTATE FOR real bargains In good lands. SONOMA CO LA NO CO.. 223 4th St.. Ssnts Boas. REAL ESTATE TO EXCHANGE C 36 ACRES improved Lake co. for Oak. or Berk, property; value $12,000. C. W., 2416 loth st.. Berkeley. NKWARK--30 lots, exchange or sale: small amount down: a snap. Box 1677. Call office. NEWARK—3O lots, exchange or sale; small amount down; a snap, box 1677. Call office. BUSINESS CHANCES YOU can lease an Adver= graph at a small amount per nionth=— WE WILL FURNISH THE LOCATION, and in three months to one year you control a business with a per= manent monthly sn= > come. Go to the Ferry Station and take a look at these Advertis= ing Advergraphs in operation —= then =if you are interested, call at the office and we will talk the mat ter over. FERRY ADVERGRAPH COM= PANY, 437 Pacific bldg. FOR SALE. Oldest and best equipped machine shop and garage in Imperial valley, consisting of finely equipped machine shop, acetylene welding ma chine brazing machine, flue blacksmith shop. Presto light service. Address P. 0. box 142, FINE little hotel; busy Mission District: 26 rooms; rent $125: always full; hot and cold water in every room: clears $105; make of- H3S Mission, nr. 16th. HOTEL for sale or rent; estsbllshed 25 years; railroad workingmen and the best transient trade in town; opposite S. P. depot and X P. depot; mac and wife preferred: small capital. Apply or write JOS. P. HANMAN. Stockton. Cal. VALUABLE patents pa/ better than gold mines; write for list. "Patents for Sale." RANDOLPH A CO.. patent attorneys. Wash tngton. D. C. A—WANTED—Steady man to take retiring parner's interest in old estab. business; will pay $125 mo. eacb; exp. unnecessary: $250 only required. Call 964 Market St.. room 21. WANTED BUSINESS MAN with some capital to take charge of publication; one-balf inter est. T. S. MINOT. 504 Mills bldg. ELEGANT furniture exchanged for corset mak iug. Tel. Berkeley 8139. ELEGANT furniture in exchange for first class dressmaking. Telephone Berkeley 8139. CANDY store. $1,000 cash, balance of $1,500 at $100 per month; in good location. Box 1887, Call office. COM ME In and get your choice of territory for the best and easiest selling srticle ever in troduced in tbe state of California; I have the exclusive right for the entire state. Phone or write F. E. WOOD. Hillsdale Hotel. STATIONERY business, located In a good busi ness town; will sell cheap. Box 543, Marys- Tllle, cal. LOJDGIitG^^ TELEGRAPH ay., 2114—14 rooms, housekeep ing and single; centrally located; Inclosed porch, hot and cold water, electricity; long lease; snap. GEARY. 1428—A 14 rm. house, suitable for a rooming or boarding bouse; must sell at any reas. offer. HOTEL —30 rooms full of steao'y and transient: new and clean: leaving city. 740 Howard. 17 modern housekeeping rooms: $50 per mouth: rent $400; cash. 1304 Post st. PARTNERS_WANTED WANTED—2 partners with $5,000 cash, with or without services; will stsnd rigid invest! gstlon. Csll st room 833*. Monadnock bldg. WITH $200 and up you can get into a clean business that pays welS. ADVERGRAPH SERVICE looks good every way you figure it. FERRY ADVER= GRAPH CO., 437 Pa= ciffic bldg. li. It. DRAKE. Money on yoor sslary without security; best snd most private terms; see ns before going elsewhere. Room 201. 948 Market, roosa IS 1225 Broadway. Oakland. HOUSEHOLD LOAN CO. Loans on furniture, pianos, etc.; low rstes: privste. 857 Pacific bldg.. 4th snd Market sts.; phone Douglas 3265; Oakland offlcs, A 818 First National Bank bldg. '»E LOAN MONEY TO PEOPLE WHO HAVE PERMANENT EMPLOYMENT; no Indorser; confidential; no red tape methods: $1 a week pays $15 loan, $2 week pays $30 loan, $3 week pays $45 loan, $4 week pays $60 loan. Call and see us. THE ROYAL INVEST MENT COMPANY. 750 Pbelan building. XvM On your sslary quick; cheapest r , t es. Those dealing else where especlallv invited. They will appreciate tbe difference. FOX CO.. 625 Market., rm. 511. BALDWIN JKWKLBX COMPANY. Gold and Silver Smiths. 29-35 Kearny at. tjOAN DEPT. RATES 2 PER CENT PER MO. OCR plan for advancing money to salaried peo ple IS DIFFERENT; printed rate card tells story. DTER BROS.. 12 Geary St.. room 505. MONEY loaned. 2 per cent on diamonds; jew elry, old gold, diamonds bought. LOSSMAN, 11SQ1A Market. CASH loaned to salaried men on note with out Indorser. MORSELL, 507 Monadnock building. PAWN tickets, diamonds bought, highest val ues. SCHUMAN. 133 Geary St.. room 524. THE FILLMORE BRANCH OF TUB CALL IS AT 1857 FILLMORE STREET. MONEY TO LOAN—Real Estate <S>» MONEY DON'T be short of money and sacrifice yont stocks or bonds; I will loan yon money at 6 per cent on any marketable paper listed or unlisted, with a value an-wbere; will loan two thirds value on your security. See J. E. BURKE or D. J. HALL room S3, Delger building. Oakland. LARGE OR SMALL AMOUNTS. 6. 6H or 7 pert cent, flat or installments. Call or write O. V.. EVANS 23R7 Ml«slon st.. 3. P. THE following named orphans bsve been re celved Into tbe Mt. St. Joseph's Infant Or phan ssvlum during the three months end lag September 80. 1913: Mary Bus. sge 3 years; Fernando Arrighl. age 3 years; David McWalters, age 4 years: John McWalters. t tgc 2 yenrs; John H. Forbes, sge 5 years; T 1 rankle Lope* sge 2 years; Mary Lopez, age 1 year: Frances Me.Mnrray. age 1 year. BISTER MARY OA I NR. Superintendent. MR. H 1 I.M left 10 4! • Ha>e-.^Call Classifed Directory for Ready Reference ACCOUNTANTS—Certified Pub. IOHN R. RUCKBTELL. C. P. A.. 3d floor. Claua Spreckels (Call) bide.; phone Kearny 4151. *-<—AtiViCh. t u&& —Ail . a.-es. luaiailnienil accepted; no publicity; estates, damages, de crees, bankruptcy; open evenings. 995 MARKET ST., ROOM 719. COHNKR UTH AND MARKET STS. HcGAVIN & JEKRETT. attys. and counselors at law—Former Congressman McGavin and W. Hector Jerrett announce their co-partner ship and opening of new offices at 321 Pa cific bldg. IDVICE free; decrees, damages, collections and all cases promptly bandied: corpora tions organized. 823 Market St., corner 4th. Room 507. ADVICE FREE IN SACRED CONFIDENCE; family matters; 3 attorneys; all welcome. LAW BUREAU, 1278 Market St. ALL cases handled by reliable attorney; those of small means welcome; pay when work Is done; sdvl » free. 1112 Market st.. office 122. lIARRIS A HESS, attorneys at law. W. T. HESS, notary public, room 709. Hearst bid*. OAKLAND ATTORNEYS M. J. Rutherford a H-°law t ' 56-58 Bacon bldg., Oakland; phone Lakeside 8523. r L. CHRISTIANSON. attorney at law. 300-3 Pantages old*.: Lakeside 121. res. Mer. 2343. STEELE'S Button Works. 222 Ellis nr. Msaon. Tel. FTsnklin 4521—Mail orders solicited. BUJUNTESS COLLEGES BAN FRANCISCO BUSINESS COLLEGE. 909 Market st. opposite sth—Day and evening sessions. CHIROPODISTS P. SPUGNARD. chiropodist and manicure, will tescb full course. 3 lessons. $10. Room 518 Grant bldg.. 1095 Market at. CARPET CLEANING WHEN you become disgusted with poor work, send your carpets to J. BPAULDING A CO.. 852 Tebama St.: Douglas 8084. Horns J2347 $fl ifTlrtTl OP —Suits cleaned and pressed. 11 .VLVVLV p D()ne oak. 1397. 2506 San Pablo sv.. Osklsnd. „ DRESSMAKING m UcDOWELL'S Dressmaking and Millinery School—Evening classes; patterns cat to or der. 121 Geary st. near Grant ay.; tsL Douglss 4751. ALTERATIONS, additions, repairs, garages, cabinet work, general woodworking; refer ences; estimates. Market 5821. INVALID HOMES EL SERE No SANITARIUM, San Rafael. Csl. For aged persons needing special care. City home. 3421 25th St.. S. F. Ph. Mission 4620 __JKAJTERJNIT^ 6. P. LYING-IN HOME. 1191 Oak St.—Adop tion. DR. LORD, resident physician; confine ment. $25. Msrket 4469. WEDDED 10 YEARS; IS STILL "MISS" Eloped in 1903. but Kept Affair Profound Secret Since NEW YORK. Nov. 27.—Ten years of married life and not a day together under the same roof; years with only a kiss or two from a wife who still assumes her maiden name, is a situa tion which the courts are asked to end for George Lester Lary and Lil lian D. Post. "Miss" Post asks for an annulment of marriage. Their story, as told by "Miss" Post and corroborated in his ariswer by Mr. Lary. began with an elopment on November 18, 1903. when Rev. Rich ards Hartley married them in his home. Both were young and agreed not to live together until each be came of age. and they had the full consent of their parents. Mrs. Lary was still Miss Post to her husband and to her family, to whom she went directly after the ceremony. Miss Port was 18 years old and Mr. Lary 20. He continued in business as a clerk in Jersey City, it is said, and she lived with her parents there until both were of age. What happened during the intervening years is not disclosed in the complaint or answer, but they never had a second ceremony. In his answer the husband agrees that the marriage was a secret one, although none the less binding. "Miss" Post says: "I thought at the time that marriage ceremonies between residents of New Jersey performed in New York were not legally binding." Cure's Champagne Too Much for Mayor PARIS, Nov. 27.—An amusing story is told in the Echo de Paris illustra tive of the comical lengths to which the radical dread of the church bogy can lead a presumably sensible and efficient official. It in the Immemorial custom for the conscripts in France to celebrate their last day In their na tive village before Joining the colors by a banquet at which the mayor and other notabilities are generally present. The traditional banquet had been arranged at Soinge, in the de partment of Loir et Cher, and the mayor had agreed to preside. Everything went well and merrily till, with the dessert, champagne made its appearance. As M. le Mafre haa not ordered any, nod did he feel par ticularly anxious to have such a lux ury put down to his account as presi dent, he inquired who was paying for it. The conscripts replied that it was the cure, whom they had invited also, since he had baptised and seen them through their childhood, but the rev erend gentleman had answered that he could not come, but would pay for their champagne. "Have a glass, M. le Malre?" they asked. The mayor, however, had risen in haste and fled to the mairie to seek his scarf of office. In 10 minutes he was back, and summoning the inn keeper, demanded who had given him leave to keep open at half past 10 at nighL "But M. le Malre!" said the aston ished host, "you were yourself presid ing till a few minutes ago. Nobody has ever been asked for special per mission to receive the conscripts!" "Well, you will have to ask now, and if you are not shut in five minutes you will have a process verba!." said the mayor. And out the conscripts had to go, carrying with then the ter rible champagne of the cure which had so suddenly awakened the radical conscience of this exemplary mayor. Such a story would seem incredible were not chapter and verse given by the Echo de Paris. It's up to the promoter of a get rich <iui''k scheme to keep a Ret away quick plan on flic for use in* case of emergency. THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1913 PRINTING ALL lob snd commercial printing. STEWA. PRINTING CO.. 1264 Market St.. S. P. Ocj per plate printing. Country orders solicited. PATENT ATTORNEYS DEWEY. STRONG — CO.. U. S. and foreign patents; Inventors' guide: 100 mechanical movements free. 811-917 Crocker bldg.. g. P. H. C. SUHKOEDER. patent, trademark attor ney. 417 Firr' National Bank bldg.. Oakland. PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS DR. O. S. ESSENSON. physician and surgeon, late of N. V.. 257 Leavenworth. Frnk. 9071. PENSION ATTORNEYS W. E. DILLON, C. S. Trademark, copyright and pension attorney. 527 Pac. bldg.. 4th Mkt. PATENT MODELS AA Model and experimental work; mechanical or elect-1; we can do it. BAKER 4V SON, 78 2d st. ANYTHING in METAL, WOOD OB IVORT. P. HICKFRSON. 904 LAGUNA: PH. MKT. 20T" STORAGE AND MOVING VANS DIXON TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO.. T9-81-83 Turk St.; Franklin 4600-5080. CHARLES W. DIXON. Manager. 2 STORES LOOTED BY BRAINY PAIR Omaha Thieves Have Novel Method of Getting Cash * From Merchants OMAHA, Nov. 27. —Two thieves with more brains than luck successfully worked a clever scheme twice yester day, but netted only $25 by their ef forts. Shortly after 5 o'clock last night Mrs. Mildred McMurphy, part owner of a small dry goods store, was alone in the store when she was called to answer a telephone at a neighboring house. The call proved to be bogus, and when she returned she found that the cash register had been rifled and $15 taken. Several hours later some one in quired by telephone of the H. P. Mc- Knight drug store, 2521 Farnum street, whether the store had deliv ery service. On being assured in the affirmative several dollars' worth of merchandise was ordered delivered at once to Twenty-ninth and Dodge streets. McKnight sent his son, and while he was gone his attention was attracted from the store by a man who came in side and reported that small boys had carried a spare showcase away from the rear door down the alley. The stranger helped McKnight bring back the showcase to the store and then he disappeared. McKnight dis covered that the cash drawer was emptied of $10 when his son came back and said the call was a false one. Maisel of Yankees Had a Fine Record During Last Year Fritz Maisel, the diminutive third baseman of the Yankees, who went to New York from Baltimore, was the star run getter and base stealer in the International league last season, ac cording to the official averages sent out by President Barrow recently. Maisel in 111 games scored 119 runs, which was 20 more than his nearest competitor, George Simmons of Rochester, tallied. Simmons also played In 39 more games than Maisel. Maisel stole 44 bases, while Gilhooley, who also Joined the Yankees late last season, was second with 36 steals. Gil hooley batted harder han Maisel in the International league, hitting 328 to Maisel's 283. Gilhooley was the second best batsman in the league. The real leader of the league was George Simmons, who used to play with the Yankees. He played in 150 games and had a batting average of 339, making 185 hits during the sea son. Hub Northern of Toronto and Newark, the former Brooklyn player, was second to Paddock of Rochester in home runs. Northern had seven and Paddock eight. Truesdale of Buf falo was the best "waiter" in the league, and got 113 bases on balls. Powell of Providence led in strikeouta. his record being 92. The leading sac rifice hitter was Gagnler of Newark, who did the trick 58 times. Ray L>etn mitt, formerly of the Yanks; Hank Gowdy, once a Giant, and Jack Dalton, formerly of Brooklyn, were also among the league's heavy hitters, all being over 315. Rochester led the league in team batting, with Newark second. Originals Meet the Brooklyns Today in An Old Style Game The Originals and the Yosemites will hook up today on the State league grounds at Oakland at 10:30 a. m. Both teams will be well represented in the game. The Yo semites have considerably strength ened up their back field, and with Mitchell at left half and Bobby Gill at right half the back field should show considerable Improvement over the early season form. Whitmeyer, a former Lick star of the old days, has joined the Yosemite team and will be seen in tomorrow's game at full back. He will alternate with Isaacs in the position. The Originals will, or course, de pend on the two overworked standbys, Charlie Kaiser and Ming Beuzzoni. These men form the backbone of the team and with Molr at quarter make up one of the best back field combi nations on the local clubs. St. Louis Boxers On Their Way Here ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 22.—Three St. Louis topnotch biffers will bid farewell to the fistic rialto soon. Jack Shelton, Leo Kelly and Marty Rowan are the wandering trio forsak ing the local stables. Shelton, dis gusted with the adverse conditions of the pastime here, goes west In a few days, while Kelly and Rowan will follow within two weeks. Kelly hasn't carded a fisticuff since returning from the coast, several weeks past, and he'll again take to the western trail should Freddie "Welsh, Jack Brltton or the rest of the lightweight sparklers fail to accept the challenge of the "Compton Hill" pet for an early production. Grant ing that Welsh or another big oppo nent is carded for the benefit of Shel ton's wallops, Leo plans to vacate St. Louis next month and complete his ring ventures in western land. When two dentists form a partner ship they should pull together. There are fools and hopeless fools; the latter tell all they know. The most exclusive people in the world are ia solitary confinement WILSON BROS. CO.—Fireproof storage, mov ing, packing, shipping. 1636 Market at; phone Perk 271. CENTRAL Transfer and Storage 00., Franklin 8812—Furniture moving; trunks 88c 804 Larlln st. TRUNKS moved, 35 CENTS. BELL TRANS PEE. 857 Jones St.; Franklin 1121. ■ PIERCE-RODOLPH STORAGE CO., 1460 Eddy St.; phone West 827. West 828. lIXSS^M^ND^SUIT^S^^ SECOND HAND trunks bought, sold, repaired and exchanged. LEVY'S TRUNK FAC TORY. 767 Mission St.. cor. 3d; telephone Douglas 8182. Vital Statistics BIRTHS BLACK WELL—In this city. November 22. 1913, to tbe wife of W. W. BlackweU, a son. BULY—In this city, November 19. 1913, to tbe wife of M. Bulv, a son. COSTELLO—Iu this "city. November IS. 1913, to the wife of J. O. Costello, a daughter. CUNEO—Is this city. November 22, 1913, to the wife of David Cnneo, a eon. DOYLE—In this city, November 19. 1913, to the wife of Thomas R. Doyle, a son. GAYDOS-In this city, November 10, 1913, to the wife of A. J. Gaydos, a daughter. GCTLBERT—In thU city, November 14, 1918, to the wife of A. C. Guilbert. a son. HART—In this city. November 22, 1913, to the wife of C. L. Hart, a son. HOGAN—In this city. November 10. 1913, to the wife of J. F. Hogan. a son. HOWARD—In this city, November 25, 1913, to the wife of L. M. Howard, a daughter. HUNT—in this city. November 12, 1913, to the wife of Chsrles H. Hunt, a daughter. HURLEY—In this city, November 20, 1918, to the wife of J. J. Hurley, a son. KANE—In this city. November 22. 1913, to the wife of J. J. Kane, a daughter. LACOMME—-In this city. November 22, 1913, to the wife of 8. E. P. Lacomme. a son. LAUFF —In this city. November 20, 1913, to the wife of A. N. Lauff. a son. LYNCH —In this city. October 24. 1913, to the wife of J. J. Lynch, a daughter. MADDEN—In this city, November 10, 1918, to the wife of W. J. Madden, a daughter. MURPHY—In this city. November 22, 1913, to tbe wife of T. F. Murphy, a son. PLASKETT—la this city. November 22. 1913, to the wife of L. Plasquett, a son. RANDALL—In this city, November 22, 1013, to the wife of E. Randall, a daughter. RoTHA NG —In this city. November 9. 1913, to the wife of C, Rotbang a son. SCHWABZMANN—In this city. November 21, 1913. to the wife of L. J. Schwarzmann, a daughter. SHIN—In this city. November 17. 1913, to the wife of Lee Shin, a daughter. SPRINGER—In this city. November 24, 1918, to the wife of A. Springer, a daughter. ZIKA—In this city, November 23, 1913, to the wife of W. C. Zlka. a daughter. DEATHS CARROLL—In this city. November 25, 1913. James, husband of the late Htldegsrd Park Carroll, and father of Theorllda Carroll, a native nf Massachusetts, aged 60 years. CHAMBERS—In Oakland. Cal.. November 24, j 1913. Lillle A., wife of L. Chambers, a na- | tlve of California. (Red Bluff. Vlsalla and 1 Los Angeles papers please copy.) COUSTTER—In Alameda, November 21. 1913, Marie, beloved wife of tbe late Marlus Cous tler. and loving mother of Louis, Marlus. Adrlen and Bertha Coustler, a native of France, aged 62 years. FRANCONI—In Oakland. November 25. 1018. Mrs. Clementine Franconl, beloved mother of Henriette and Emlie Franconl and Alphonse Franconi of New York, a native of Liverpool. England, aged 84 years and 9 months. GIE8KE -In San Rafael, November 25, 1913, Anna C, beloved wife of Henry C. Gleske, sister of AI Vollers of San Francisco and Lubr and John H, Vollers of Germany, niece of Hanke Vollers of San Rafael, and aunt of John and Anna Vollers and Mrs. Bertha Linda.eiet, a native of Spaden. Germany, aged 67 years 1 month and 1 Day. HALE—In San Leandro. November 26. 1913, Charlotte Marina Hale, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Hale, and sister of Henry M. Hale, a native of San Leandro, aged 2 years 2 months and 24 days. Friends and acquaintances are respectfully invited to sttend the funeral services Friday. November 28. at 333 Estudlllo avenue, San leandro. Interment private. HOLMES —In this city, November 25, 1913, Angellne, beloved wife of the late Alfred B. Holmes, and mother of Bertha and Rauiona Holmes, a native of San Francisco. IRVINE —In Oakland. November 24. 1913. Agnes Nalsmith Irvine, beloved wife of Matthew Irvine, and mother of William and Lilly Irvine, a native of Scotland, aged 32 years 11 months and 23 days. JOYCE—In Alvarado, November 25. 1913. Dora, wife of John A. Joyce, and mother of Mrs. H. H. Lanpher, Mrs. E. M. Wlnegar, John Scrlbner. Arthur Joyce. Mrs. E. A. Richmond Jr. and Fred Joyce, a native of New Orleans. EEANE—In this city, November 26, 1918, at her residence, 1105 Franklin street, Margaret Harriet, beloved wife of Captain John Keane, loving mother of James H., Efford R. and Anna L. Keane, and sister of Wil lism J. Hassett of Sacramento, Cal., a na tive of New York. KROEBER—In this city. November 28, 1913 Henriette Rothschild, beloved wife of A. L. Kroeber, and daughter of Mrs. Hugo Roth schild, a native of Germany, aged 37 years RUMMER—In this city. November 26, 1913! Frank Kummer, beloved father of Frank E. and Henry L. Kummer. Mrs. Amelia Eck lund, Mrs. Myrtle Chauneev of Michigan and brother of Mrs. Mary finger of Kansas a native of Germany, aged 74 years LANG LEY—In this city. November —. Mar tin, husband of Amelia Langley and father of Alice Langley. a native of London Eng land aged 39 years. LANNAN—In Oakland, November 26, 1913 Michael F. Lannan, husband of the late Catherine Lannan and father of Mrs. Alice Aliva. uncle of Mrs. J. Connolly and Petet Tbimm, a native of Waterford. Ireland aged 48 years. (New York and Brooklyn papers please copy.) Friends are respectfully Invited to attend the funeral on Friday, November 28, 1913, at 9:80 o'clock a. m., from the residence parlors of McMaster A Briscoe, 609 Twentv fourth street near Grove, Oakland, thence to St. Mary's church, where a solemn requiem mass will be celebrated for the repose of bis soul, commencing at 10 a. m. Interment St. Mary's cemetery. LAWLER—In San Rafael. November 26. Mar garet J.. wife of tbe late Thomas H. Lawler and devoted mother of Mrs. J. M. Verdenal. Mrs. E. E. Puerarl and Joseph B.. Frank C. and the late Howard J. and Tbomaa H. Law ler Jr., a native of New Y'ork, aged 79 years. LEHITERS—In this city. November 25. Emma F., beloved wife of Fred E. Lebners. a na tive of California. McCORMJCK—In this city, November 25. Cath erine, beloved wife of John McCormlck and mother of Patrick J. Wilkinson, a native of Ballycaatle, County Antrim. Ireland, aged 79 years. McDONOUOH—In this city, November 27. 1913, Patrick, husband of the late Norah McDonough. and loving father of John H., Thomas and Peter P. McDonough, Mrs. H. C. Rice and the late Mrs. George K. Flem ing, a native of Ireland, aged 77 years and 6 months. Notice of funeral hereafter. Remains at his late residence. 2908 Bush street. McMANUS—In this city. November 26. May A., beloved wife of Terence McManus, loving mother of Milton McManus. loving daughter of John J. and the late Annie White, sister of Charles White and aunt of Robert J. White, a native of San Francisco. MANNING -In this city, November 24. Mary A., dearly beloved daughter of Patrick and Lizzie Manning and loving sister of James, Thomas. Joseph, Genevieve, Willie and Fran ces Manning and the late Nellie Manning and niece of Mrs. B. Sullivan. Mrs. J. Vanthrist and Jeremiah Manning, a native of San Fran cisco, aged 16 yeara and 6 months. MOHAN—At her late residence. 1368 York street near Twenty-sixth. Margaret, beloved wife of James Moran and loving mother of Guasie Guerrero Kennedy. Victor W, Guer rero and the late Maude Parkinson. O'BRIEN —In Berkeley. November 24. Victoria, beloved wife of James O'Brien, loving daugh ter of Mrs. Santina Ghlorso and sister of Julia Boss Lena Ghlorso and Antone and August Ghlorso, a native of California, aged 24 years and 6 months. POPE—In Oakland, Cel., November 26, Fred erick R., son of Mrs. Bethaber Pope and brother of the late F. C. A. M. and C. Pope, a native of Portland. Ore., aged 43 years 11 months and 2 days. (Portland papers please copy, i QUEEN—In this city, November 25. Charles Louis, dearly beloved husband of Annie L. Queen, loving father of Richard Charles and William M. Queen, beloved son of Margaret M. and the late Lonls M. Queen and brother of Richard E., Joseph C. Louis T.. Nora A. and the late Joseph B. Queen, a native of Kentucky, aged 56 years 8 months and 19 davs. RIEBELDFO—In this city, November 25, Her man Btebellng, dearly beloved father of Henry Blebellng, Mrs. George Koenlg and Mrs John Luft and brother of Johannes Rlebeling of Germany, a native of Tresa, Hessen. Germany, aged 84 years 1 month and 26 days. BITTER—In this city, November 26, Auguste Sophie, desrly beloved daughter of Albert A. and Josephine A. Ritter and loving sister of Oscar, Adolph, Paula and Irma Rutter, a na tive of San Francisco, aged 18 years 2 months and 14 days. SCHLABERG —In this city. November 24 Frank Scblaberg. beloved son of the late Be gins Kramer and loving brother of Mrs. Frederick Meyer and twin brother of tbe late Charles Scblaberg. a native of Gelbold enhansen. Hanover, Germany, aged 69 years. 8COTT —In Oakland, November 28, Bertha, be loved wife of Joseph A. Scott, daughter of Mrs. C. Jacobson and sister of Mrs. A. T. Tunley and Mrs. F. A. Bell, a native of T'tah, aged 35 years. SMITH—In this city. November 26, George M.. beloved busbsnd of Isabel Smith, loving father of George and David Smith, loving son of Msrgaret U'dell. brother of Henry Smith and the late Bernard Smith and grand son of Margaret and tbe late Michael Mc- Caffrey, a native of San Francisco, aged 38 years and 4 months. TAYLOR —In this city. November 25, Jose phine, beloved wife of the late George Tay lor of Sacramento, stater of Mrs. Sarah Duffy. Mrs. Talbot H. Wallls and Mrs. Tbomaa Parry and cousin of Mrs. M. Cells- j WILL YOU RIDE ALONG THIS SPLENDID BOULEVARD AS THE CALL'S GUEST? One of modern machines used in Oakland improvements, and view of boulevard and entrance to Havenscourt. - v- " T W»lllill ,mllWw^Mm^mwumßMMM^ulßmMltmntnhWT^~r--•-^~■■r , "■■ or- -■ i n—in-imnf -MfTMrrr»imnM»lliiiMi>iß^«iiiiiMiii l .Tiiii«i iiimi mimrr murnm WILL you enjoy the automobile trip along one of the finest boulevards of California as The Call's guest Sunday? Above is a picture of this boulevard, with the entrance gates of Havens court and one of Oakland's new schools In the background. After you have seen the city by special permission from the top of the city hall of Oakland and taken in the interesting sights around Lake Mer ritt and Lakeside park, the trip out along the boulevard shown in the ban. a native of Rochester. N. Y. (Sacra- i men to papers please copy.) WOOD—In this city, November 25, Charles | Walter, beloved husband of Lucy M. Wood, loving son of Elisabeth and the late Augus tus Wood, father of Charles Walter Wood Jr. and brother of William A., Ed A. and j Olive A. M ood, Mrs. A. J. BJsley, Mrs. j James Rogers and Mrs. Clara Crowell. a na tive of California, aged 48 years. j Shipping Intelligence 1 DUE AT THIS POET THURSDAY. NOVBMBBB 27 From Hongkong, stmr Nile. Prom Puget Sound ports, stmr President. From Eureka. Fields Landing snd Areata, stmr City of Topeka. m . From Eureka and Areata, stmr North Fork. From Port San Luis, Cayucos and San Simeon, stmr Eureka. From Ventura and Port San Luis, stmr Cooe Bay. From Wlllapa Harbor, stmr Avalon. From Fort Bragg, stmr Fort Bragg. FRIDAY, NOYEMBEB 28 From Balboa, stmr Lewis Luckeubach. From Grays Harbor, stmr Centralis. From Grays Harbor, stmr Columla. From San Diego and Los Angeles, stmr Ogb gress. From Los Angeles, stmr Yale. From Los Angeles, stmr Hanalel. From Los Angeles, stmr Coronado. From Los Angeles, stmr Klamath. TO LEAVE THIS POET THL'KSDAY. NOVEMBER 2T For Hongkong, stmr Manchuria, Captsia A. Dixon, at 1 p. m., from pier 42. For Seattle and Tacoma. stmr Francis H. Leggett, Captain O. Bellesen, at 1 p. ra., from Howell street wharf. For Seattle and Tacoma, stmr Arollne, Cap uts A. H. Sears, at 3 p. m., from Harrison street wharf. * For Los Angeles, stmr Aralon. Captain 8. Benson, at 2 p. m.. from Powell street wharf. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 28 For Grays Harbor, stmr Coronado, Captain 8. Stangeland, at 10 a. m., from Filbert street wharf. _ For Astoria and Portland, stmr Roanoke, Captain R. Dickson, at 10 a. m., from Vailejo attest wharf. •• For Portland, atmr Davenport. Captain George Dettmera, at 5 p. m., from Lombard street wharf. . . For Los Angeles and San Diego, stmr Yale. Captain E. P. BarOett, at 4 p. m., from Pacific street wharf. For Los Angeles, stmr President. Captain R. J Paulson at « p. m., from Broadway wharf. "For Santa Cruz and Monterey, stmr Eureka. Captain a. Paulsen, at 4 p. m., from Vailejo str**r*t whuff For Wlllapa Harbor, stmr Qulnanlt, Captain J. G. Walvig, at 4 p. m., from Lombard street wharf. From Astoria and Portland, atmr Klamath. Captain H. B. NeUen. at 4 p. m., from Powell * t Fo- t 1 Coquille River, stmr Flfield, Captain J. Ltndberg, at 6 p. m., from Filbert street wharf. For Coquiile River, stmr Elizabeth. Captain j. Olsen, at 4 p. m., from Harrison street wharf. ARRIVED NOVEMBER 27 3:10 a. m.. stmr Roanoke, Dickson, 28 hours from San Pedro; passengers and merchandise to North Pacific Steamship company. 840 a. m.. stmr Yoeemlte, Johnson, 90 hours from Columbia river; 800,000 feet lumber to Chas. R. McCormlck A Oo. 5:20 a. m., atmr Oatanla, Canty, 112 hours from Seattle; ballast to Standard Oil company. 5:30 a. m., stmr Norwood. Knudsen, 4 days 28 hours from Grays Harbor; bound south, pat in for fuel. 5:50 a. m., stmr Watson, Brennan, 87 hours from Seattle; passengers and merchandise to Alaska-Pacific Steamship company. SUN, MOON and TIDE THU KiSI>AX , XSUVIBMDein il Sun rises 7:08 Sun seta ........-d:M jiew moon November 27 First quarter December B It ft 2.5 9:28 2.6 10:04 L W 4.6 4:29 4.6 5:15 4.6 6:04 1:1 OAKLAND "LICENSES George E. Barman. 28, and Clara B. K. Stewart, 24. both of San Francisco. John J. Brennan, 88, and Mabel J. Kldd, 25, both of Oskland. Patrick Thomas Cortin, 33, Pittsburg, Pa., and Grace Amelia Orr, 21, Oakland. Seed Truman Henry, 24, aad Mary L. Hefer man, 27, both of Oakland. George Walter Hook, 21. San Francisco, and Eva Marie Govam, 18, Oakland. Martin Lathrop, 88, and Loots M. Hill, both of Los Angeles. Leo McConnell, 21, and Grace Dotan. 18, betta of San Franciaco. Axal J. Nelson, 85, and Ida E. Nelson, 29, both of Oakland. Ernest W. Porter, 81, and Jewell Zumwalt, 24, both of Oakland. George Henry Ruef, 21, and Gertrude Ber nice McOonnell, 19, both of San Franciaco. David Schaw. 39, and Mrs. Moden Davis, 35, both of Oakland. Manuel Silva, 24, and Anna Lopes, 18, both of Oakland. Merton E. Watts. 81, and Matilda Krueger, 27, both of Oakland. Stewart A. Woolsey, 25, Superior, Neb., and Nell Katxaa, 23, Oakland. above picture, to Havenscourt will be the climax of the trip. HAVE YOU REGISTERED f If you haven't, it Is time to get busy, for The Call can take only 300 persons in automobiles. Remember, The Call will pay your fare on the train from the ferry build ing; to Oakland, where the automo biles will meet the train, and they will also pay your return fare after the automobile trip has been com pleted. And the automobiles are free, too, and there will be a lot of them. This promises to be the most inter esting trip that The Call's guests have taken, and especially so, as Sunday S.C. EDISON STOCK TWICE SUBSCRIBED Proceeds of New Issue Will Retire Floating Debt and Extend System It is expected that a stibstantial amount of the $2,000,000 of new com mon stock offered to stock holders of Southern California Edison company at 85, as previously announced in The Call, will be taken by share holders. The stock has been underwritten by New York bankers, and it is stated that the subscriptions to the under writing were more than twice the amount of the issue. The new stock, which is to net the company not less than $77.50 a share, is issued for the purpose of providing for payment of floating debt of 11,010,000, accounts payable to the amount of $279,511, payment of $332, --000 of debentures and to pay 25 per cent of the cost of additions and im provements made to its plants under the terms of its mortgage. With the issue of this stock Southern Califor nia Edison will have $4,000,000 pre ferred stock, $10,400,000 common stock, $10,717,000 of its own bonds and $3,903000 of underlying bonds. All of the underlying Issues are closed mortgages. As preferred and common stock share equally in dividends the In crease or the dividend on the common stock to 6 per cent, which will be made at the next declaration, also ad vances the preferred stock to the same dividend basis. Scrip, due in the fall of 1914, amounting to $1.78 a share and bearing 5 per cent interest, will be Issued to equalize the pay mentsin preferred and common stocks under the new rate. * * * ALL EXCHANGES CLOSED Because of the Thanksgiving holi day, all stock and commodity ex changes and markets throughout the United States are closed. Therefore there will be little financial news to be recorded today. * • # SANTA FE EQUIPMENT The Santa Fe system has placed or ders for 140 steel passenger cars, cost ing $3,450,000, and 85 Pacific locomo tives, costing $1,000,000, for delivery in 1914. * # * TURNER OIL DIVIDEND The Turner Oil company, on which the Shell-Royal Dutch syndicate holds an optlqu, has declared an initial divi dend of 20 cents a share on its $500,000 ($1 par) stock. * • * PACIFIC POWER AND LIGHT Pacific Power and Light for 12 months ended October 31, 1918, had gross earning of $1,259,089, Increase of $30,042 or 2 per cenL Operating ex penses were higher by $32,605, leaving net earnings of $608,398, a decrease of $2,563. Interest charges Increased by $27,510, or 10 per cent, leaving income after charges of $278,213, a decrease of $80,073, or 10 per cent. For October a good gain was shown in gross earn ings and with the completion of addi tions and extensions, for which the new capital obligations were issued. Pacific Power and Light will be show ing large gains in its net and surplus earnings. The company has $2,000,000 7 per cent preferred stock, $1,500,000 7 per cent second preferred stock, $6,000,000 common stock and $6,076,000 5 per cent first and refunding bonds. 4> # •■♦ NORTHERN CALIFORNIA POWER H. H. Noble, president of the North ern California Power Company, Con solidated, In his annual report says, in part: •'Our gross earnings for the year 1913 were $$14,238.52, against $706, --938.32 for last year, or an Increase of $107,805.20. Our operating expenses were $6,750.77 less than last year. Our operating surplus, including profit from store and ranch accounts, amounts to $213,237.16. This Includes the sum of $67,714.95 carried to our depreciation fund. r 'We have had a large increase in our Interest account, owing to the fact that our series A and series B de bentures, Issued to complete the pur chase Of the Sacramento Valley Power company and to fund our float ing debt contracted in the completion of the Coleman plant, have been drawing Interest £or the full year, a* will be the opening sale of the Havenscourt Addition Tract In the heart of the "warm belt" of Oakland. You can not spend Sunday more profitably and pleasurably than by giving us the honor of your accept ance of the invitation as our guest for the Sunday trip. Be sure to register. Don't put it off. If you do, it may be altogether too late. Luncheon will be furnished to the guests of The Call by the Wickham- Havens people. Everything will be done to make the trip a most enjoy able one. against a tour months' period only in the preceding year. "We have connected up over our system during the last year 1,089 cus tomers for light and power, increas ing: our connected load 3,475 horse power in motors. We are absolutely certain of connecting up during the coming year 5,325 horsepower. Part of this has been contracted for, in other instances motors have been purchased and enterprises have been started and are now under way which will require this amount of power, which is greatly in excess of any other year in our history. "During the last year we have metered practically our entire sys tem, have constructed 50.9 miles of transmission and distributing lines and installed transformers for a large amount of new business which origl kted on lines already Installed." BUTTER, CHEESE AND EGOS Quotations, on the San Francisco Wholesale Dsiry Produce exchange: Butter—Per pound: Grades— N0v.21 N0t.22 N0r.23 N0t.26 Fresh extras. 35c 354 c 36c 364 c Prime firsts 31c 314 c 814 c 814 c Lggs—Per dosen: Grades— N0t.21 N0t.22 N0t.25 N0t.26 Fresh extras 69c 65c 59c 544 c Selected pullets ..64c 54c 64c 48c Cal. storage extras 36c 35c 35c 35a Cheese—California fancy flats. 19c pound; firsts, iTc; fancy Young Americas, 17c; do firsts, 15c. Retailers charge 2c a pound en each square of butter and 2c a dosen ou eggs over these quotations. LOCAL FRUIT MARKET Prices quoted on the San Francisco wholesale fruit market: Deciduous Fruits—Apples, per box, Newton pippins, * tier, $firstname.lastname@example.org; 44 tier, 11.25® 1.35; belieflower. 4 tier $1.654X1.75: do 44 tier, $1.2581.40; Rhode Island greenings, 4 tier, a1.26(^1.33; 00 44 tier, $1; Delaware reds, 4 tier, $1.30®1.40; do 44 tier, $1.15® 1.25; Hoover, 4 tier, $1.25® 1.35; do 44 tier. $101.25; Baldwin. 4 tier, $email@example.com; do 44 tier. $1®1.25; Oregon spitsenberes, $1.75® 2.50; do Jonathans, $1.50® 1.75; do Ben Davis, $firstname.lastname@example.org. * Pears—Winter Nellls, $I@2. Grapes (per crate)— Tokay, 75c®$l; Malaga. «sc®sl : black. 40©65 c; muscats. 65690 c; aueen, 70c@$l; cornichon, 66075 c; lugs, 63c® Strawberries—ss®lo. Raspberries (per chest)—sß®£. HucKleberrles (per lb)—6(&«c. Cranberries—Gooa Bay, per box, $2.25®2.50; Howes, $11011.50. Citrus Fruits (per box)— Demons, standard. $2.50®3.50; choice, $4.50®6; fancy, $3.50® 6.50; lemouettes. $1.50®2.25; grapefruit, seed less. $3®4.50; limes, per case, $4®3. Oranges—NaTela, fandy, $2.73®3.23; do, choice. $2.25®2.80. Tropical Fruits—Bananas, Hawaiian. 75c® $1.50 per bunch; do Central American. 4®sc per lb; do Mexican, 2®4c per lb; pineapples, per dosen. Hawaiian. |2®2.50- DRIED FRUITS AMD NUTS Prices quoted in San Francisco this morning: Dried Fruits—Prunes, bulk basis, crop ef 1918. 30-408, 74c- 40-508. «4c; 50-00s, 6c; 60-"0s, 6c; 70-80s. 64c; 80 100s, sc; 100-12 OS, 34c; 120 a and up, 2%c. ApricoU, 1018 crop, f. o. b.. In SO lb boxes, 11® 14 4c. Evaporated apples, 809 c. Peaches, 1913 crop, s®Bc. Pears, 1913 crop, 7011 c. Raisins— F. o. b. Fresno, 1913 crop: Loose muscatels, 5*40 per lb for 4 crown. 5%c for 8 crown, o4c for 2 crown aad 44«" for 1 crown; seeded. No. 16, 64c for fancy and 84c for choice. .Do IM3 crop: Seeded fancy. No. 16. 74«; do bulk, 6<ac; choice, 7c; do bulk. 64c; 4 crown, loose, 6c; 3 crown, 6c; 2 crown, 54c; ungraded', 54c; London layer, 3 crown. $1.46; 4 crown, $1.65; 6 crown. $2.25; 6 crown. $2.75. Honey—New crop, comb, 13®15c per lb for fancy, 10® 12c for light amber and 8® 10c for other- extracted, wster white, nominal- white, "4®S4c; light amber. 6@7c; amber, s®6c. Nuts—Peanuts, 7®74c per lb; pinenuts. 11 ®124 c; Brazil. 18®20c; Alberts, 13® 15c; pe cans, 150164 c; aimonds, 16@21c and 10®12c for hard shell; walnuta, opening prices, 1913 crop, f. o. b., carloada: Budded. 19c; No. 1 soft shell. 16c; No. 2, 114 c; California cheat nuts, 4®loc; Italian do. 7®B4c Dates—New crop Golden, tifc,®74c per lb; Faru. 104011 c. LOCAL VEGETABLES Prices quoted this morning on the Saa Fran cisco wholesale market: Potatoes (per cti)—Delta whites, 88c4M1.10; Salinas, $1.8502.25; sweets, $101.28; Oregon Burbanks, $1.2001.40. Onions (per cti) —Sllverskina, $1.7902; on street. 25c higher. Vegetables—Tomatoes, 20075 c per box; de southern, per crate. 76c®51.25; okra, per box. $1; string beans. 2®4c per* lb; lima. 205 c per lb; peas. '@10c per lb; green peppers, 25 lit 60c per box; do southern, per lb, 3®4c: egg flant, 40c®$1 per box; do southern, per lb, #54c; rhubarb, 73c®51.23 per box; cabbage $1.50 per cti; squash, summer, per box. 73c fit $1; do cream, 50®75c: Hubbard, pc rsack. 70® 75c; do marrowfat. 65®75c; sprouts. s®7c per lb; mushrooms, per lb, .*>®loc; buttons, 15® 25c; carrots, per sack, 50®75c; celery, smalt crates, $101.50; large. $2.2503; garlic, per lb 7®Bc; cucumbers, per box, 75c®$l: lettuce, per crate. 65c@$l; cauliflower, per doz, 40® 60c. POULTRY AND GAMS Prices quoted this rooming on tbe Saa Fran cisco wholesale market: Poultry (per lb)—California fryers, 20022 c; old roosters, 10012 c; do young, 18020 c; bens, email, 1.1*116 c: eastern beus, 16016 c; do young stock, *17021 c. California Hens (per do*> —Medium. 54.30Q 6: do extra, JnstfS: old roosters. $4««3: young roosters, $6.9008; do full grown, $8010; fry- 13 DOG'S BARK SAVES LIFE OF WIFE Pet Spaniel Summons Aid to Woman Wrapped in Gaso line Flames ST. LOUIS, Nov. 27.—"Dick." a pet water spaniel who goes to the postof flce every day for the mall, unwitting ly saved the life of Mrs. R. A. Lowe at Edwardsville. 111.. Tuesday morn ing. As It was, Mrs. Lowe was burned severely in a gasoline explosion, but the attending physicians say they are hopeful of her recovery. Mrs. Lowe, wife of an undertaker, kindled a Are in the kitchen stove for breakfast and then prepared to start a fire in the laundry stove in the base ment. To kindle it all the more quick ly she took a shovel of coals from th* kitchen stove and started to the base ment. A can of gasoline, from which the cap had been removed, stood near the door to the basement. As Mrs. Lowe passed the gas from the can ig nited from the coals, causing an ex plosion, which covered Mrs. Lowe with burning oil. Not realizing what she was doing. Mrs. Lowe ran upstairs and raised a. window preparatory to Jumping out. Dick, who had been burned himself by the blazing oil, ran yelping upstairs and awoke Mr. Lowe just in time for him to leap out of bed and seize Mrs. Lowe. He threw her in bed and ex tinguished the flames by wrapping her up In a heavy comforter. Neighbors hurriedly made flour paste and covered her wounds, which are principally about the arms, shoul ders and legs. er*. $5436; broilers. $email@example.com: ducks, old. *i'<S 5.50; do young, $6®B; pigeons. $1.5; dto squabs, $2.50(33; eastern bens. $7® 11, according to size; geese, per pair, $2(33. Turkeys (per lb)—LTre, young, 194321 c; dressed young gobblers, 25®26c. tit-u*. £t«jJ4e. Game (per dos)—Rabbits. $2.25412.75: Bel gian hares. $4(86: wild. $2.5002.73; geese, white, $2fe2.50; do gray, $4®5; braut, tS<cli; canvasback. $6® 7; mallard, $3(a6; widgeon, $2.50@3. HAT. FEES AND HEAL Wholesale prices on carload lots of hay on fnrtav's market: Fancy wheat hay. light bales. $21®21.50; No. 1 wheat or wheat and oat, $18 Ssl9; No. 2 wheat or wheat and oat, $10 ®1S; oice tame oat, $18319; other tame oat. $15 (817.50; alfalfa, $12316.50; stock bay, $10® 11.50; straw, 65690 c per bale. Feed (per ton) —Bran, $23.50® 24 for white, t2-.M><<t'£i for red; middlings, $29® 33; shorts, $24®25- rolled barley, $28®2»' cornmeal. $42.50 @43.30: cracked corn, $42.C0®43.50; al falfa meal, car lots, $17.50; uo, small lots, $18.50. Meal (per ton)— Oilcake, 20 ton lots, $33: 10 tons, $83.50; 5 tons, $34: less than 6 tou.-, $34.50; cocoanut, carload lots, $20; do. 10 tons, §2j, do 6 tons. $29.50: do small lots, $30. FXOT/R AND GRAIN Quotations In San Francisco this morning: Flour (per cti)—Net cash: California family extras, $5.6006; bakers' extras, $4.«5®5.20. superfine, $3.90(34.10; Dakota*, $6.40®7.40; Kansas, $6®6.25. Wheat (per cti) —California club, $1.47V»((t 1.50; northern wheat, bluestem. $1.6091.65; Turkey red, $1.55®1.65; red Russian, $1.47405 1.50; 'club. $1.474®1-50; forty fold. $1,524® 1 Barley (per cti) —Good to choice feed, $1.30 @1.324; lower grades. $1.23-81.27 4; shipping and brewing, $1.33® 1.40. Oats (per cti)—White feed, $1.42® 1.47%: ed seed. $1.60®2; black. $2.50®3. Com (ocr cti) —Yellow, bulk. 81.80 for old and $1.73 for new; do white. $1.81 for old and $1.74 tor new; Egyptian while, $l....'' a< g 1.624; Kaffir, nominal. Bye (per ctl>—Sl.3o® 1.60. FRESH FISH Freak Fish (cleaned ana Iced. f. o. b. prices, per lb) —Halibut, lie; carp, 5c- catfish, 12(9 124 c; eodflsh. 10c; red rock. 12®124e; barra cuda 9c; soles. 6c; sand dabs. 7c; tomcod, 10c; smelt, lie; white bait. 8® 10c; salmon. 10® 124 c; striped bass, 14c; sardines. sc; crabs, $2.75 per dosen. PROVISION PRODUCTS Wholesale price list on provision products given this morning by Miller ft Lux: Hams (per lb) —Eastern M. ft L. brand, 21c; Cali fornia H. H. brand, 20c; picnics. 124 c; bacon, eastern M. ft L. brand, 8-10 average. 23c; 8-10. 22c. Pure lard —Tierce basis, 13c; shortening, tierce, 104 c; compound. H. H. brand, tierca is sis, 10c: salad oil. 76c; white cooking oii. 70c. HIDES AND SEXES Prices quoted at Napa: Hides (per lb)—Dry cattle: Butchers, 27<?l 28c- murrains. 27c; dry salt bides. ISc; stags, 19c- kip, 27c; veal. 31c; calf, 81c. Horse (each) —Large prime, skinned to hoof. $2(82.25 • No. l medium do. $1.50®2; No. 1 small do, 50c@$l; No. 1 colts do, 25@30c. Wet Salted (per lb) —Cattle: Steers, me dium and heavy. 154®16c; cows, heavy, 154 c; bulls, steers and stags. 11c; kip. 16 to 30 lbs. 16c- veal. 10 to 15 lbs, 30c; calf. 20c; culls. l@2c less. \ Sheep Skins teach)— Long wool pelts. SOciVfl $1- medium wool, 45®80c; short wool, 25®40c; lambs, long wool. 35<f130c; do medium, 15®30c; shearlings. No. 1, 15®25c; do No. 2. 7<ffiloc. Goat Skins (each)— Prime Angoras, 7jc®sl; medium. 85®50c; large hair goats, 40c; me dium hair goat, 25c; kids. 6®'.Oc. Tallow (per lb) —No. l clean and bard, la bbls, 5®54c: in cans, 44®3c; N"o. 2 dark. 34®4c: grease. 2®Sc. byrne & McDonnell Members New York Stock Exchange Merchants' Exchange Bldg. San Francisco TEL. DOUGLAS 5234 BONDS J.C WILSON SCO. MEMBERS ] New York Stock Exchange New York Cotton Exchange Chicago Board of Trade The Stock & Bond Exchange OFFICES: Mills Bldg. and Palace Hotel SAN FRANCISCO I "* CONSULTING and •if I CONSTRUCTION ENGINEERS jl B PUBLIC SERVICE PROPERTIES 1 ■ FINANCED and MANAGED ■ B SO Pin* Street New York ■ AUCTION SALES K. CURTIS ACCTIONEER REMOVED TO PL,VM'S OLD STAND. 314 SITTER ST. NEW TEL. SUTTER 4131. NO BRANCH PLACE.