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Slow Watering on Dempsey and
Occidental Coursing Club's Auuual Meeting.
Dry Weather for Ducks-Kifle-Shoot
Owing to the holidays sporting during the
week has been very quiet The pngilista
are beginning. to right about face fur this
pity, and iv a few months San Francisco
will bo as well represented by the short
haired fraternity as it was a year ago.
Quail and duck shooting ara in full blast,
and although the latter tins fallen behind its
regular malt tliis year, the devotees of the
sport live in hopes of enjoying good shoot
iniC before the season expires.
Hand-ball and foot-ball are becoming
tjuite popular pastimes. Both games are
thoroughly invigorating and only the
healthy athlete can enjoy them.
Couising will begin with the first of the
new year by a meet of the Occidental Club
A l'rofessor of Boxing Wanted— Dempsey
Betting to any great extent has not yet
begun at Xi-w Orleans on the Dempsey-
FiUMuinions ikht. Opinions on the result
ure very much at variance in tbis city, and
when the date of the encounter draws near
the odds on. eilherside will be small. Demp
sey's f i lends will stand by him in the bettiug
market. Fitzsimoious has a number of
stand) supporters here who will play him
strong, ami according to the present outlook
lie may sell a slight favorite when the time
comes for gambling. lie will have advan
tages in lih favor winch no pugilist whom
Dempsey has defeated could boast of, and
these are length ot reach, height and clever
ness. (Seldom tins a pusiiist been found of
Fitzsimmons' height who could enter a ring
under the middle-weight limit without Im
pairing his constitution.
The Australian Brest carry a weak spot
somewhere; and if the American chiimi'ion
will (ail to discover "the bidden secret,"
Which other pugilists prospected for witli
. out success, then Australia can claim Uir
title, which has been for so many years held
by America. The gloves which will be
worn by the pugilists will be aconsideration
worthy of taking special notice of. Accord
ing to the agreement signed by the tiahters,
five-ounce gloves are mentioned ; but accord
ing to men who are in a way of bearing
many things that are kept from the public's
ear, both Kitzsiumiotis and Dempsey have
mutually agreed to contest with three-ouuee
gloves. The smaller the mittens the better
will be the chances of Dempsey, although
Carroll, who is the confidential adviser of
Fitzsifiniii. u.s, announces openly that Ins man
can do the best execution with the smallest
. (ilTVrs than can be worn. Unless the authori
ties interfere, it can be satelv said that the
gloves will bo a few ounces lighter than the
Joe Coburn, who died recently, was some
what of a figure in billiards. Speaking of
the old-time pugilist the sporting editor of a
New York paper says:
Tl. e la-f time I taw Mm, a year ago, this je!
low-slctnned athlete, who looked rarner Hebialc
U.ui H.lxTtiiati. vas shorter and thinner man of
old. llie lust lime I saw I. mi was back Iv (lie
.'<>'•, niieu lie was a irsident of the Mueleeutu
AYaiii. Tliere was piety iv me lainily, for his sls
ler taught Sunday school in the Ciiiueliof St.
John the Kvangelist. .Igsdili afteiKard made
:.;« lieadquariers at tlie National, a billiard- room
ker: on 1 mid avenue br daik intie Kicatdo. It
»ai ilieie, years later, ilial Mauiico lu.y played
his Hi si BialCU, by which be secured me first suit
of clothes til a perhaps he ever earned.
Hjv.i.j a rrulesMouai billiaid player for a
paitnei, Cobaro, duiiug the dispute between the
>\onh and South, gave vent to hit patriotism by
cbutilluiliiig soldiers to me Norlb. wi.icu at that
liiuo «.i- paying and icpaylug bounties. lie
look a hand in me troublous billiard limes in
■ ! ■ • . ... !- :•■, i".:; tin-re li no truth in
tlie iei oi l that he threw a ball at ltudoiphe while
In- was coclt/iiaiMg in rutl'c Hall for me cliain
piensblp. >"obi uy threw auyllijuc at the freak.
A man named Dobsou picked a ball from IDe
talile and tossed It up Into the air. A reporter
who had a spite agaiusl Cubum telegraphed that
tije iuiwiteiii juggler was he.
At me A»loi billiaia-roum on the night Id
1 .-■'.;' wheu Daly was fiesh and UoliHLwjiii
"warmed" him by 1200 to 370 In a match (or
—££"!' Cubiuu iield a tier, between Chris O'Con
tijk d' J >"c !■.. :: ye, of tl.e room. He nad uot
-o* V^ selected lor stakeholder. He aim ly
" N s^.Of.en fur the money as It was pin up at the
uhi. I'iobably he paid It over alter tlie event
was decided, but neither bettor, as winner,
would i. aw cared to say a word to him about, v
liud lie not rtoue so. These tilings were looked
ui'uu as jokes by Ins especial set. Xbeii lives
and his were by no mean 9 models, but there Lave
. bren mum worse.
Now that the Olympic Club is without a
boxing instructor that cau handle the heavy
ami middle weight impils, many of whom
are well advanced in tlie science of manly
art, t Kema rather out of place that the
Club. must look to far-away England for a
professor to fill Jim Corbett's place, when
tliere are good find capable men in this
country who would willingly accept of the
vacant office. It is iv fact unnecessary to
say that an instructor Bf boxing of the
Olympic Club must be a man qualified for
the |ju.-::i"n and, indeed, although there are
several lirsl-class teachers in this country
there are comparatively few of them fitted
lnr the Htuation, for trie very reason that
tlie dftice requires a man to be temperate in
his habits, attentive to his duties and oblig
ing to his scholars and superiors. It is
doubtful, even in gentlemanly England, if
'liere an many professional boxers who can
be found to till the office under the rules,
which BHHt be comulieu with by instructors
of boxing of the Olympic Club.
The Secretary of the club, William E.
Holluwar, has just returned from a visit to
England and reports that at the present
time the professional boxers are touring the
Country and making considerable money.
Although he made several inquiries among
the leading athletic organizations for a
• competent teacher, he failed to make any
arrangements. According to the present
outlook it is quite probable that the club
will clnose an instructor from among the
iiriny of boxers in America, and if satis
factory arrangements could be made with
tlie club's old teacher, Professor Watson,
probably a better selection could not be
m ide. Watson may come a bit high, but
there is no questioning the fact that lie has
turned out many of the best boxers of tlie
prewm age in this country and iv England.
This is a recommendation which speuks for
Dave Campbell, . the prida of the Oregon
1 u_;ill« ls, boxed r would-be fighter named
bulliyan last night. The latter cannot fight
. a littie bit, but then It is just this kind. of
game that the brave Campbell is always on
the lookout lor. He should redeem hiuiseli
by fighting aud being whipped by some good
The fight batween Andy Bowen and Aus
tin Gibb .v, which will take place on March
i)th. at the Audubon Club, New Orleans,
Mioiild be a first-class display of science anc
pluck. The pugilists are clever and gamj
In answer to the query concerning th<
colored heavy-weight champion, Petei
Jucksoß : The latter met W. Farnan twic<
in Australia ; Farnau won once, aud the next
meeting ended In a <Jra%r.
Quall-SUooting a Decided Sport in This
What finer weather can any lover or quail
shooting desire than the present? The
crisp iii. .mine atmoßphere, which brines
tears from the sportsman's eye as he dashes
off with limber step and jnyous heart to
scour the.sl»ping hills lor the. pesky little
California quail, cannot fail to ramind l>im
of his younger days in the Eastern States,
when at this season of the year the ground
is blanketed in its winter's robe of white.
Xative Californians c;mnot of course realize
the benefits they enjoy over their Eastern
. cousins, even in field sports at this season of
the year. Here game, especially of the
smaller kind, is plentiful, and can be hunted
■ in all months of the open season.
In many o( the Eastern States hunting (s n
liardbhip and truthfully speaking it cannot
be said to be enjoyable. The deep snows
and bitter winds militate greatly against the
pleasure which shooting nffords under fa
-." .vorable circumstances. The sportsman of
Una Francisco can enjoy himself to his
heart's content on quail grounds, which
can be readied within a few hours' ride of
the city. The only obstacle is the rough
hilly ground he must trump over to enjoy a'
shoot on quaiU. He feels safe from frost
bites and chiilblains, and his only discomfort,
when starting out on the hunt, is a fear that
his nerves are net sufficiently keyed up
to guarantee a linn and steady hold of his
shootins-irou. The California quail is,
especially at this season of the year, a light
ning traveler, and unless the handler of a
breech-loader is quick to cover his game he
can whistle for his nient, as the feathers
will be sure to bring it to a safe retreat.
.'■ Speaking of cross-Hue shooting, an English
It sometimes happens when four or live birds
' fly ing one after the other la Hue cross a shooter's
aim tbat In kills the last, though be aimed at tbe
first. Tlie suooter generally concludes (hat ba
did not aim nearly fir enoueii lv front of tiie
leading btrd-tn fact, Mint tie ought, from tlie
eftecl of his (hot, to liave fired as (ar forward ol
tlie ttrat bird as the space that divided tlie Dm
- trom (lie last. Tills leasoniug Is very often In
. correct: us. though the bulk of Hie cLaige may
liave unused the ant bird, It does uot follow mat
itstrucK »he last— whleh latter may have been
bit by a few cnaoee pellets thai -traful d up
ifier the real killing portion of tlie load of allot
liad nasied on, pOMsibly Id front of llie oilglnal
mark xlmed all As this Is a somewhat luiiuti
and technical lotti r (the fault rather »f the «uh
|ert than of my rein. I will enliven it by relating
> i pin.ii k once made by a keeper in a shooter in
ilie latter complaining that he so often slim be
hind Ids birds. " Sir," quoth the keener, "If
rour birds only flew tail tiist you would bit them
all in llie bead!"
Tlie duck-hunters are not very well satis
aed with their recent luck. Tliere are plenty
!>f birds ou the bay, but tho qtiackers have
become too cunniug and remain during the
hours of sunlight in the open waters, where
Ihey can scan the country at their leisure.
Some of the sportsmen who have shot
during the week on the Sonomn marshes,
stated that if those who are anxious for a
small bag would remain near the railroad
track until about half an hour previous to
dusk, good shooting can be had at the
mc. 'inni- birds. Near Sarina, a station
:iorth of Black Point, a man named Burke
shot, within twenty minutes, last Thursday
avening, thirteen birds from flocks that
were moving inland to the feeding grounds.
Unless the day is stormy on the bay it is
ilmost foolishness to expect good shoutins
an any of the marshes on either side of the
The Stockton Mail of a recent date says :
Hunters are alarmed over the statement
lhat a prominent island farmer intends sow
ins 100 acres of laud to poisoued wheat to
kill off ducks aud uiudheus. The farmer
liiinsell has stated that he intends doing
this, aud if he dues the results will be dan
gerous. Neighboring farmers have argued
with the oue who intends spreading the poi
soned grain aud have tried to induce him to
desist, but liv seems determined in his
Sportsmen who have permission to shoot
on some lauds in Marin and Sonoma coun
ties on the north side of the bay and in San
Mateo County on the south side of tlie city
should enjoy excellent sport, as birds are
plentiful and strong flyers nnd the weather
— well what bettor cau possibly be desired?
The Board of Supervisors of Sacramento
will pass a law immediately to prevent mar
ket shooters from destroying great quanti
ties of ducks with small cannon, which are
loaded with handfuls of shot and fired into
flocks. It is hoped that the Supervisors
will not delay putting a stop to this sort of
The Forest and Stream says that A. It.
Crow-ell, who has written many articles on
shooting uuderthe noru de plume of •'Mam
quoit," has joined the order of benedicts
and will make his future home in San
A British Colonel, who h:id been with a
hunting party in the wild West of America,
was aakwi whether he saw any big game,
lie replied (confideutially), "525 limit was
the last." .
A. Great M.it.li Will Be Played To-Day
Of the many games patronized by the
lovers of invieorating pastimes there can be
no questioning the fact that hand-ball takes
first position as b.-ing the most healthful
and exhilarating of all sports played either
in the open or within doors. There is no
exercise which can compare with it as a
means oi bringing all the muscular parts of
the anatomy into play. The limbs, the
arms, the chest aud the lungs especially are
stri ngthened and developed by this particu
lar exercise. For the advancement of the
game the New York Sun has prepared re
vised rules, which are really only
a change in servme from the
ace line. That was tlie original suggestion,
bat it has been so modified that a parallel
line drawn within about four feet of the ace
line was found to be ueeessary to insure the
absolute success of the now style of game.
The only chance, therefore, between the old
and the proposed new rules is that a man in
i.erviug the ball is obliged to stand within
the spai-e betwe-n th« old ace line and the
new four-foot line, and if !;e places either
foot beyond the four-foot line twice in suc
cession while in the act of serving the ball
nis hand sball be declared out the same as
in the short balls.
The new idea is very simple, and there
seems to be no question among a large ma
jority of those who play the game that the
new rule is the only true test of a mau's
ability. Hard service is a nice thing to look
at, but place two men in a court, both in
good condition for a hard game, who will
keep the ball in play and finally wind up
with a brilliant "kill" or a scientific "cut
from any part of the court and wnat will be
the feeling among the spectators?
One stroke will be considered merely as
a thing of chance and expectancy, while the
other will be uadoubteuly looked upon as
beins delivered witli superior judgment.
Players can fairly smash the ball into ser
vice, but how many will be effective iv the
play ot the outer court?
This afternoon the tirst g*me nf a series
of fifteen will be played at the Union ball
court between Jack Riordan, tlm pr-?
ent champion of this State, and two local
experts. This contest will be watched with
much iuterest by those who take pleasure
in witnessing eood bail-playing with the
open hands. When the game was beiug
made Kiordaa's fetft were objected to ou the
ground that he could use them to better ad
vantage in killing bails thau his hands.
After considerable parleying the champion
was allowed the privilege of using his bro
gans with tne proviso tbat the manager of
the court would have a plethoric supply of
bails ou hand, so as to guarantee no stop
page in the game.
P. H. Armstrong of the Brooklyn Of. V.)
hand-ball court is visitiug in this city, and
iv all probability he will referee tiie game
of to-day. Mr. Armstrong assures the ball
players of this city that Phil Ca*ey will be
in this city in a few months aud then some
lively games will be iv order.
Hugh Tuner is open to play any man from
Butler's court best three in five games for
any amount. Man aud money can be found
at Condon's ball court.
Mike Butler aud James yf ren are also
opeu to play any two players in this city on
auy day except Sunday.
Cranks Generally Fonnd in Cities — Clean
ing the Breech-Loader.
The Second Artillery will hold a regi
mental shoot at Shell Mound to-day.
Company B, Third Infantry Regiment,
will practice at Shell Mound to-day.
Company F of the First Infantry will have
a medal-shoot at Shell Mound to-day.
The Swiss Rifle Club will hold a bull's
eye shoot for cash prizes at Harbor View
Batteries C and D of the Second Artillery
Regiment will shoot for medals at Shell
Company D of the First Infantry will be
at Shell Mound to-day, to compete for the
medals iv the various classes of the com
Tue shooting members of tho Knights of
the Red Branch will assemble at Shell
Monud to-day and emleaver to win the
The day at Harbor View will be devoted
principally to pool shooting among the crack
shots and to practicing by the marksmen
who wish to make themselves proficient in
the art of accurate firing.
It is believed by many marksmen that
" rifle cranks " are found mostly In the lar
ger cities. They attribute this belipf to the
fact that improvements In arms are con
stantly being exhibited in cities where deal
ers are more or less numerous, and each im
provement and chnnge in style will imme
diately find strong adherents among the
A bad habit among many marksmen has
lately been noticed on the various ranges.
Reference is made to tlie practice of clean
ing the breech-loading rifle from the muzzle.
It should be remembered that the grooving
of a ride is exceedingly delicate, and the
very worst place to have it injured is near
the muzzle. If a flaw should exist in the
groove near the breech, it would not have
the disastrous enVct as to the accuracy In
firine as if the same defect existed near the
muzzle. Always clean your bree-li-loading
gun from tl»e breech, and your arm wili last
you a great while longer.
Preparing for Neir Year's Races— Colonel
The Occidental Coursing Club has made
complete preparations for its meeting at
Newark on New Year's, day. The club
owns some of the finest dogs In the State
arid they will be seen at their best, pro
vided the hares, which are now confined in
the park, wijl givs as good account of them
selves as the "jacks'' that were killed at
the recent meeting of the Golden West Club.
As previously stated in this paper, an in
crease in the escapes in the park will give
better satisfaction to the club and the owner
of the hares, as the latter will not be slow
to discover, when playing in the demesne,
the coverts which they enn take to when
forced to seek shelter. A hare running aim
lessly across a field.withoutaplace of refuge
in view, seldom makes n good race for its
existence, consequently the necessity of ad
ditional escapes is obvious.
A New York paper says: Colonel North's
greyhound City of Paris must be a veritable
gold mine. We are told tbat, though he
cost his owner $4000, he won his purchase
money back iv less than three months'
coursing. Then the fiist year at stud his
owner took the pick of the litter in lien of
stud fee, mid thus accumulated forty pups.
Now be stands at $150 fee, and lias bad al
ready thirty bitches.
Tbe international competition of imple
ments for the concentration ot must, or new
wine, which was to have been held In
Portict. Italy, from the 15th of September to
tlie 15th of October. 1890, will be held at the
same term of tbe following year, 1891.
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 28. 1890-SIXTEEN PAOES.
S|SsLHE Poems of Lorenzo Sosso " is the
ttlti^ tit ' e °* a ro" 60 '' 011 °* verse pre
ji]s sented in a book of 250 pages, pub
lished by the West End Publisbine-house
of this city. The author, in his preface,
says that the poems were written under tho
belief that he was specially ordafned by a
superior power to pen them, and tbat they
were nearly all written before he had at
tained his twentieth year. Many of the
verses are excellent, nnd a real poetic talent
is displayed in the » hole. Tnken altogether
it is a readable collection. The author has
in preparation a new volume of poems,
which w ill appear during the enming .March,
under the title of " Poems of Humanity and
Abelard to Hfloise."
Nicholas Ball of Block Island, R. 1., one
of the Directors of the New England Asso
ciation of California Pioneers, feeling that
in speeches and letters furnished the news
papers the association has not given ade
quate expression to the enjoyment of the
trip to tins city last spring or to the appre
ciation of the royal welcome and hospitality
extended by the citizens, has decided to
write a history of the trip, which is to be is
sued in book form. The hook will be illus
trated with over sixty pictures.
Mrs. Alice Kingsbury Cooley, who has dis
played considerable talent as a wiitpr, be
ing as plra-mi: in her writings us when she
was on the boards at Maguire's Opera House
years ago, when siie was playing "Fauchon"
and delighting thousands, has written a
novel entitled "Asaph," which has been
published by the United States Uook Com
pany, and which will be delivered in this
city during the early part of the week.
Those who have read the proofs speak of it
in terms of praise.
An illustrated edition of "Lamb's Tales
Frcm Shakespeare's Comedies," with copi
ous notes by Dr. William J. Ilolfe, is an
nounced as nearly ready for publication by
Harper & ifruthers. It forms the fourth
volume of Dr. Kolfe's series of English
Classics for School Reading, and is designed
to be of service not only as a supplementary
reaiing-book, but as an introduction to the
study of Shakespeare for those who are old
euough to begin that study in earnest.
Harper & Brothers have just added to
their " Franklin .Square Library " William
Black's new novel, "Stand tast, Craig-
Rtiyston !" The volume is embellished with
sixteen lull-page illustrations.
Magazine and Other 3iotes.
Among the features of " The Forum " for
next year will be: " Results of th« Census,"
a series of articles by General Francis A.
Walker; results of the latest research and
of the most recent achievements in all im
portant lines of work, in science and indus
try, by specialists; for examples. Dr. Austin
Flint w ill write on '• Dr. Koch's Discovery " ;
Dr. X chard Catling on the "Development
of Fire-Arms"; Frank H. Cusiiiug on "The
Hemenway Expedition"; Gaston Tissandier,
the Frencn scientist, "Dirigeable Balloons" ;
Professor Emile de Laveleye on '•The
I'artition of Africa." and so on ; political dis
cussions by the leaders of opinions of both par
ties in the United states and by foreign
statesmen; "Shibboleths of the Time," a
series of critical fxanimations of popular
opinions, by W. S. Lilly, the British essay
ist; autobiographical essays, a series to
which some of the most noted meu of the
time, American and British, have already
contributed; discussions of social and re
ligious problems in tba United Stntes, and
literary articles discussing the tendencies oi
I literary work along all directions of activ
ity, by the foremost critical writers.
"What advantages are offered to settlers
in Southern California?" is a questinn
which multitudes of people have asked, and
which will be answered fully and impar
tially by Charles Dudley Warner in his pa
per on "The Outlook in Southern Califor
nia," in the January number of "Harper's
Magazine." "1 think it demonstrable," h-
says, "that a person would profitably ex
change 100 acres of farming land east of the
one-hundredth parallel for ten acres, with a
water right, iv Southern California. That
the majority of the inhabitants of Southern
raliti.uiii will become rich by the culture
ef the orange aud the vine is nu illusion ;
but It is not an illusion that twenty times
its present population can live there in ccm
forl—iu what might be called luxury else
where—by the cultivation of the soil, all far
re iv nved from poverty and much above the
condition of the majority of the inhabitants
of the foreign wine aud fruit producing
The International News Company of New
York has presented for the holiday season
two very handsome publications— one the
Christinas number of "The Lady's Pic
torial," the other "The Pictorial World,"
Christinas number. Both are English pub
lications, and they are tilled with articles
suitable to the season, and all are of high
liUrary merit, l-'.ucii of these publications
is enriched with many five illustrations,
tnose in "The Lady's Pictorial" being ex
quisite specimens of fine-line engraving.
"The Queen of the Roses," which is the
colored itupplemeut to this publication, is a
larce-sized and most elegant reproduclii v in
coiors of the original painting by V. Corcas.
Two beautiful colon d plates, which accom
pany " The Pictorial World," are splendid
examples of the art of printing in colors.
The January number of the, "Cosmopoli
tau" will contain the first of two parts of
the new novel by Mrs. Van ReussaUer Cru
ger, whose "Diplomat's Diary" and "A
Successful Man," the latter first published
in the "Cosmopolitan," excited so much
comment both iv this country and in Europe.
She is undoubtedly the most interesting
personality who has appeared in the literary
field since the entree of Amelie Rives; but
unlike Miss Rives, who was brought up
amidst the country surroundings of a Vir
ginia home, and who was a girl in her teens
when fhe began to write, Mrs. Cruger has
been fur years a leader of New York society,
aud has spent a couple of winters at some
of the most famous courts of Europe, and
while yet a very young woman has enjoyed
the richest experiences of life.
"Laßevue Francaise" for December opens
with a delightful Russian Christmas story
with the title of "La Troika Maudite."
The author is E. de Montussaint, and the
story is ona of the best and in the easiest
French, as it is also the longest ever given
complete in a single issue of the "Revue." It
is followed by a strong paper on "La Re
traite de Masteres," by Alfred Duquet.
Jacques Normand's comedy, "Les Veux
Ferme«, " is concluded in this* number with
k large installment of the brightest dialogue
that has appeared for a luin; time, it is
easy readiug, too. Dick May's terrible
story "Diploiuee" is unfortunately ouly too
true. "La Revue Francaise" in its one year
.of life has proved a welcome addition to
American periodical publications and found
its proper place among them.
In the January "St. Nicholas"— the second
of the holiday numbers of this magazine-
Charles Dudley Warner calls up the thou
sands of its readers to hear "A Talk About
Reading," which is delivered with all the
earnestness of a true humorist when talking
ot graver matters. The Pratt Institute.
Brooklyn's "Great Industrial School." is
fully described by a well-informed writer,
and explained by the artistic illustrations of
Mr. Wiles, and tho young people will marvel
at this wonderful school, wherein are taueiit
all things teachable, from high art to dust
ing a room. As u-,ual, tho magazine is dis
tinguished by being eminently attractive,
without a trace of sensationalism.
Tlie January or holiday number of "Frank
Leslie's Popular Monthly" lias an elegant
cover in colors arid gold, while its contents,
literary as well as artistic, are notably rich
and varied. "The Census," in it? most sig
nificant aud picturesque phases, is analyzed,
with the accompaniment of many pictures,
by Frederick S. Daniel. "The Amateur
Photographer and His Camera," by S. M.
Gibson, is an illustrated paper full ot in
formation and entertainment. D. E. Hervey
contributes an article on "American Music
aud Composers," with which are eiven por
traits of twenty eminent living coin posers
belonging to our time and country.
The January number of the "North
American Review" contains an important
article by the historian, W. E. U. Lecky,
himself a distinguished Irishman, on "Ire
land in the Light of History." He severely
arraigns both of the factions of home-rulers
into which the Nationalist party is now
split, and declares that in the existing con
ditions it would be absolutely impossible
for any Parliament to be established in Ire
land. If there were such a Parliament, be
says, established, it would neither maintain
law, protect property, observe or enforce
contracts, or se. ure the rights and liberties
of individuals and minorities.
Frederic Remington, writing from the
standpoint of one who lias lived among the
Western Indians and made a careful study
of their condition and character, contributed
to "Harper's Weekly" for December 24th an
article on the employment of "Indians as
Irregular Cavalry." With the freedomand
fearlessnest of one Who thoroughly under
stands his subject, Mr. Remington discusses
our relations with the Indians and the gross
mismanagement of the Interior Department,
and proposes a practical scheme for substi
tuting a better method for the present
wholly unsatisfactory aystem of govern
" Fiftieth Year" is inscribed on the dainty
coyer of the January "Peterson." This peri
odical has stood the test of half a century,
practically under one management, and still
ranks foremost among the magazines for
ladies and the household generally. It has
bi en enlarged and exhibits many improve
ments and fresh attractions. It Is interest
ing, practical and useful, besides being very
handsome in its new dress. Its engravings
are superb, its literary contents of a high
order, and its fashions and needle-work de
signs are as novel as they are attractive.
In the January number of "Tha Forum,"
Dr. Austin Flint of New York will publish
an article on "The Revolution in Medicine."
Dr. Flint explains the method not only ot '
Dr. Koch's treatment for epnsurni>tkm, bat
the probable early extension of a similar
system nf treatment to most of the other
diseases that are caused by Imcilli, such as
diphtheria, typhoid fever and measles. This
is, perhaps, the first comprehensive and
philosophical explanation that has been
nmde for lay readers of the practical ap
plications of the results of bacteriology.
Ono of the handsomest magazines pub
lished at this time is "The Chaperone,"
published in St. Louis. It is printed on the
finest of book paper in large type and the
engravings are of the finest of the artist's
art The December or Christmas number
shows that not only is the magazine a gem
of typography, but ttiat the sketches pre
sented are of high rank, and not only well
written but exceedingly iuteresting.
Mr. Stead bod prepared, as the chief
article for the December (Clirislmas) "Re
view of Kbvievrs, "a report on Mattel's cancer
cure; but the proclamation of Professor
Koch's consumption remedy, hs the great
event of the preceding month, has been
mode the subject of a copiously illustrated
article, which will take the place the other
was to have filled, the Mattel matter being
held over for the January number.
Amateur photographers throughout the
United States are sending the finest speci
mens of their work from week to week to
" Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper" of
New York City, which has offered a series
of prizes for the best efforts, and prints
weekly a full page of the choicest contiibu
tions sent in. Tne latest issue includes six
pictures by amateurs, all of them beautiful
specimens of photography.
Dr. Edward E^glestun has been prepar
ing material for years on the subject of his
forthcoming novel, "The Faith Doctor,"
the scene of which is laid in New York
City. In addition to the main subject of tlie
novel, the author touches upon ihe "social
struggle" in a very fresh and interesting
way. A long opening installment of the
novel will appear in the February "Cen
Cardinal Gibbons, Dr. Mary Jacob!, Dr.
Osier (uhysirian-in-ehief of Johns Hopkins
Hospital), Miss Thomas (Dean of Bryn
Mawr), aud Dr. Folsom of Boston, all take
part in a most interesting series of Open
Letters to be published in the February
"Century," on tlie opening of the Johns
Hopkins Medical School for women.
The Christmas number of the " Photo
graphic Times," published in New York, is
"a thing of beauty," and if it does not last
forever it is a joy while the reader peruses
its pages and -looks with a critic's eye upon
the biautifui pictures reproduced by photo
gravure. It is full of iuterest to amateurs,
as well as to professionals.
Ssphie Swett will contrilmte to "Harper's
Youuk People" for December 23d a story en
titled "The Boy From North Jericho." The
same number will contain a practical arti
cle on snow-shoes, and a fairy tale with
characteristic illustrations by Howard Pyle.
The new life that has been instillfd into the
" New York Ledger " shows that its publish
ers have catuzlit die popular idea of what a
weekly paner should be, and the variety of
matter, all of the highest order, which is
presented weekly is fully appreciated.
The question, "Shall Our Daughters ilave
Dowries?" which wad discussed in the De
cember number of the " North American
Review," is dealt with from the Fiench
point of view by Mine. Ailam iv the Janu
ary number of the same periodical.
With the new year "The Teacher" will bo
enlarged both In size and scope, and appeal
to all classes of teachers and parents every
where. It makes continually for university
exteusion and the higher education of wo
One nf the interesting features of the
•'Ladies' Home Journal" will be the depart
ment devoted to the King's Daughters,
which will be edited by Mrs. Margaret Bot
tome, the founder of the order.
Tiib second number of "The Archi
tectural News," published in this city, is a
splendio. one and of great interest to ull who
have occasion to build or who are in any
way interest-d in architecture.
" How I Became a Journalist" is one of
the features of the January number of
" Harper's Magazine." It is written by Mr.
de Blowitz of the London Times.
THE STOCK MARKET.
Stacks were quiet yesterday and irregular. Potosi
was run up to J5- i and Bullion to $2 40, while tbs
other stocks showed no change wortby ol Dote.
Local securities were ami and not materially
The Pacific Lighting Company has declared a
dividend of 50c, payaMe January sth.
The following additional savings banks have de
clared semi-annual dividends to depositors. Peo.
pie's Home, one of 6.62 per cent per annum on term
deposits and 4.80 per cent on ordinary deposits,
payable January 2d. Security Savings Bank. 5 per
cent on term and 4 1-6 per ecu t onordiuary deposits,
payable Jandary 2d. Kumboldt Savings Bank, 5.40
per cent ou term and 4Vi per cent on ordinary de
posits. .January :'•!.
The Tuscarora Water Company lias declared a
divMyud of 20c per snare, payable- January 9th.
The Atlantic Con. a&acssment falls delinquent in
office to-morrow, and the Morgan, ttilverado and
Van Vactor Con. delinquent sales lake place also.
The lowest and highest prices oC the leading
stocks last week were as follows: Buiehur, $1 Xi g,
150; Best & Belcher. J. :<s.• 15; Bullion. »1 830
■i '40; Challenge, $1V»31 U0; Choliar, $i 90@l 40;
Con. C'al. & Va., C2i/ti@2 7O; Crown Point, if 1 10®
1 Mfc Gould £ Carry. * 1 i,i@l 85 ; Norcross. $IVM*
115; Mexican. *'.' 20@2 35 ; Ophlr, .?•_' tls#.' i>o ;
Overman, $1 6.Vsl "0 : Potosl.tl 35@5^' 8 ; Savage,
$155(31»i; Sierra Nevada, $li^@l 60; Union
*l ' -_>1 65; Jacket, *1 uO.sl 80.
Variations in local securities during the week
were: s. V. Water, C92gt93in: Safety Nltro
Powder. $7»'4@9VB: Electric LtgUt, »18916Vfc;
Hawaiian Commercial, * : 1 »Ui ...
has shipped $7414. This mine crushed
hiFTFwH^k IH-' tons ore. assaying $~o 71. Overman,
444 tons. 91 H 55; Savace, 545 tons. $18 18, and bas
*20,656 in bulllou on hand.
The following is a list of assessments now pending:
ConrANT. Ma Auit. In the SaleDar.
Silver King 4$ 30...0ct~i1i
Martin White 24 SS6.l*ov 17! Jan 3
Silverado 1 04 N"ov 25>.Dec 28
Morgan , 14 10 Dec ti.Ken 29
Van Vaetor Con 4 10 .Dec aj.Dec 29
Con.Siirw Yor* 4 15. Dec 111 !au 6
Coundeoce 17 76 Dec 181. Jan 18
Atlantic Con 7 25 Dec »t>: Jan IB
Crown Point 53 SO Jan S.Jan 83
Telrakottcon 01 Jan 8|
Utah 11 26 .Jan 9i.Feb 9
Exchequer 80 25 .Jan llj.Feb 5
Riverside 1 10.. Jan 12j.Feb 2
Con Imperial 30 Obl.Jau I." hvi> 9
Evening Star 1 02V-.l.Jan 15.Feb 6
Con. St. l/othxrd 2 10 Jan 15 Feb 7
Loco motive.... 9 05 Jan 16 Feb 10
Potosi 35 601 Jan 16 Feb 10
Head Center * T 1 ot> Jan 16;. Feb 9
Northwestern 1 06:. Jan 19 Fob 9
True Coo in 02V ! . I .Jan 31 1. Mar 28
Kotk- AsHessments of mines uot listed on the
Hoard fall delinquent lo office.
Following were the sales yesterday in the San
Francisco Stock Board:
BKIM I.AX SKSSIOK— 9:3O A. It.
100 Ann* SO 100 CPolnt..l.ln 150 Overm.. 1.65
i(iiin-.'ic!icr.i.;i.'i;iiiii)4 C...1.30 luopotoil. 4MB
150 114 H...2.00 5 1.351.-.0 !'490
50 2.05:200 H & N...1.30 250 5ava«e...1.60
lASO Bulllou2.lS'.'oU Mexican. 2>j 1000 SrorUlon.lO
100 2.20! 60 MUlablo'J.lO 100 8H * M.. 90
35H Cbollar.. 1.90 100 Mono 4(1 3UO Union.... 1 fiS
20U CCA V2.60150N H Isle.. .76 100 W C0m.. ..46
ISO 2.55 400 Occid 70 150 V Jacket, .l
20 2 Va,300 Opblr . ...2.70,
Following were the sales In the Pacific Stock Board
REGULAR -KiSMN — U1:.'.1).
:I.MI AlMia ..w7'-v ;iHO Calcdna:;7Vi 130 (.'pUlr ...2.70
2UO A-lta 70150 UDollnr. .l.oo' 50 ...2 : 'l
300 Andes 88150 1.90! 20 '. ". '. 2.88
200 «.-i :<(>(> 2.00500Peer....12>X
ll'O 60 160 2.ofi .li">oPeenes«...i7
150 Baicncr. 1.40:300 Comtb... 1.00 400 f0t0a>...4.t>6
100 l*/j)4ooti Imp 18 100 4.80
100 B 4 8... 2.10200 Con NY,. ,'^V lUD b3O 490
100 2.05! 200 Croclterl'iVi 100 S.OO
2iM) iioitiß B7 ! 200 CPolnt_.li/g2OO 5Va
200 Bitl'JOO Kxebq 61,100 ',bIZ
150 Kulllou...'ii i 500 52 100 Savage I«0
1050 2.20 550 BS'IOO .....IBA
500 -i.lo 200 i» .t 0. . . 1.80 200 Scorpion. .1*
2UO ..b 30.. .2.15 50 I.3ft 300 S 84M.87>A
60 ..s 90... .2.201250 HA N...1.30200 90
100 ..s So...2.2o;'iOOJulta 182U0SNer ...1.55
Hint 8.30ji00 Justice... .90200 . 1.60
550 2l/ 4 l»0 96'iUO SHill 22
•too 2.351100 Kent uck.. !ir> 16(1 Union. ...l.iiu
2008u1wer....1t 100 93 100 Utah 43
1110 Cball C...1 V»i2BO LailV W . ..22 100 44
100 ..b 60...1.5S '2OOHexlcan..2H4oO Wcldon. .08
100 ..D 30...1.6»'100 Mono 4,1 160 V Jao«l..ia/.
2001! C* V.2.80300ucc1dnt....72 60 1.70
C LOSING QUOTATIONS.
s > i r iiijav, Dea 27—12 ir.
Sit. Alktii.] MUL Alked.
Alpha Con 86 ooJustlce 90 95
Alta „ 70 71 Kentuck 95 1 00
Andes 66 70 Lady Waahngn. 16 25
ltelciier 1.36 1.10 Locomotive.... — 06
Hello Isle 45 SOMcxlcau 2.20 226
testa Belcher.2.oo 2.05 Mono 40 '45
i;odle 65 70Nava)o 15 20
Bullion 2.40 2.45Nev uueen 46
Buiwer 10 —j* Belle Isle 76 80
Caledonia 35 4(trN Commonwitu 60 70
Central 05 15 Occidental 70 75
Challenge C0n.. 1.50 I.6s(>phir 2.65 2.70
Cbollar 2.00 2.lo Overman. 1.70 1.7s
Commnwealth.. 90 — Peer „ 10 15
Con CalA V1r..2.60 2.6s;Pcerless 10 20
Con Kew Tort- 20 30 Potosi 5.25 s»'.
Conndance 4.80 -Savage 1.60 I.Bft
Con Imperial... 16 20 sB 4 Mides c. 85 90
Crocker 10 15 scorpion 10 16
Crown P0int. ..1.10 1.15 sierra Nevada.. I.&S 1.60
DU Monte — 60 Silver Hill 20 26
Exchequer „ 60 65 Union Con 1.55 160
bniilu * Curry. l.2s J.:tsl'tan 40 45
UrauVPrUe.. . 16 20 Weldon ...... 05 10
Hale & K0rcn.,1.30 1.35 W Comstock... 46 60
Julia 16 20 ; T Jacksc 1.76 1.80
The Tllden Disbarment Can.
The proceedings beeuo in the Supreme
Conrt by Charles F. Hanlon to bring about
the disbarment of Charles L. Tilden have
been advanced on the calendar by tbat
'court, and a citation was inoued for the
respondent to appear on Monday, January
12, 1801, to make answer. Considerable
attention is evinced in the cage by local
attorneys, and it is being discussed on all
Habeas Corpus for n Chilli.
Annie Clark, who complains tbat her son
Charlea, 6 years old. Is restrained of bis
liberty by John David and Kate Ren lieu,
sued out a writ of habeas corpus yesterday,
the same having been made returnable be
fore Judge Wallace to-morrow.
Tie LeafliiiE Cutlers anflßazaar,
HAVE AN ELEGANT DISPLAY
NEW YEAR'S &IFTS.
Fine Carving Sets, Liquor Sets, Card Re
ceivers, Ostrich Featber Fans. Elegant
lines or Plated Ware. Fancy Figures In
Bisque, Bronze or Terra Cotta. Brass
and Onji Tables. Piano and Banquet
Lamps. Fine Pictures in Frames. Leather
i Goods. Gold and Silver Head Canes and
Umbrellas. Fancy Triplicate Mirrors.
Pearl Opera Glasses and Holders. Endless
lines of Fancy Goods of every description.
Remember Our Prices Are Lower
Than Any Other House.
jSB- Good* dellTerod free or charge to S»u3»nto.
lillibeAale. Mill Valley. San Rafael, Titmron, Antl
ix-ii, Stockton, Haywards, Vallejo. >apa. MelroM,
San Lorenzo, San Leandro, Oakland, Alameda aud
Berkeley. Country order* prumptly atteuded to.
818 and 820 MARKET STREET,
15, 17, 19, 21, 23 O'Farrell Street,
de2B tf SIITuTH
A Package of
GIVEN AWAY WITH OUR CELEBRATED
TEAS, COFFEES AND SPICES.
Great American Importing Tea Co.'s Stores.
Si.i; OIK GOOHS. GET OUR TRICKS.
Millions of Useful Presents Given Away.
de-ii tf WeFrSu
NEW WESTERN HOTEL
THE NLW WESTERN HOTEL OCCUPIES ONE
of the finest lucationn Iu Saa frauclsco, tbe cor
ner of Kearcy %ncl Washington streets, opposite the
I'i."-i a»<l f'Uy Hall, ls tbe model hotel of the
UOMti absolutely tire-proof, and only hotel la Sau
Francisco provided with flre-escapes. Every room
is targe ao<l airy, with pertert; ventilation aud mai;
-!.;:!'■-■!!*..>■ furnished. Table excellent. I'rtce 91 23
to VJ per day. Free coach to and from all trains.
Special rates by tbe mouth. UAXLAIiUEU A
STANLEY, IToprleturs. do3 tt
For a DISORDERED LIVER
Try BEECHAM'S PILLS.
25cts. a Box.
KEAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS.
Hlbernla Savings and Loan Society to Samuel
Boat, lot ou X line or 1 0.-nm it., 3t>i .10 s.
oi JSlghteeiitn, S. 30:5x12^':6 »1,800
William F. McAle^ter (by trustee) to Uusana
Nielsen, lot on -V Hue of Francisco St.. r_' V
E. of Franklin, K. 55:»x157;6. 3,200
Marie li. Legrts to Julie ISruloji, lot ou 8.
line of Sacramento st., 89:J W. ot Unjoin,
W. 'JUxBS:9 6.000
£rutna L. Heller et Hi. to Juse (iuardioia, lot
on N I:., cor. of Hush aud rowell tits., E.
187t6. N. 1»7:6, W. 70. S. 69, W. 67:8. 8.
'11. minis .itrliiwm to Ellen Johnson, lot on N.
line of Post St.. 10U K. ot Jones. K. 40x60.. Gift
Same to same, lot ou W.Uneor Hyde St.. 77:6
H. of Broadway, S. 60X137:6 Gift
Hmry 1:1.1.1 .< In lil to Mrs. N. J. Astltou. Ont
«lae Lauds. Block 820 10
Monroe QrceuwooU to Joseph 1-ox and wire,
lot on S. Hue ot Washington St.. 1-M5»4
E. of First ave.E. SB:s>4zl27:BVi 10
Susan J. I uniitngham to William F. Lewis,
lot on SE. cor. of butte anu York sis. , E.
Albert W. Whittle to Harry W. Syz, lot oa
SW.ror. of (.11- ro and Nineteenth sts., 3.
Hiberula Havings aaa Loan Society to Jobu
Cody, lot on STY. line ot Braunau St., 30
NK.uf Gilbert, M£. 50x80 5,000
Richard 11. McDonald to Wiillani H Fresman
ana wife, lot on W. line or Tweuty-Sixth
aye., --5 HL of X St.. H. 60x120; also lot oa
B. Uue of X st.. 8-MS E. of Twenty-seveutn
aye.. E. 75x1C0 10
Solomon J. Levy to H.iri y M. Blankenst«lQ.
lot ou K. Hue of Forty-sixth aye., 120 M. of
Tnt..S. 25x120..., 10
I'vrcy Beamish to .lames A. Hall, lot on K.
Hue of Cambridge at., 175 ». of Ploche, 8.
Alexander Badlam to bllzauetti Mack, lot ok
JE. line of Forty-sixth aye., 275 K. of C St.,
N. 26x120 100
LUxie K. Hume to Joseph Hume, lot onS. line
or raelSc St., 137 .6 W. 01 Sanaoina. ri. «Oz
William Burling (by executor, by Snerlft),
to People's Insurance Company, Block 128,
O'Kelland Haley Tract 20,000
William Burling et al. (by Sheriff), same, to
Henrietta KrtiueUy aud husband to ratrlct
Fahey and wire, lot on V Hue of Broad sL.
WO E. of riymouth, E. 75x125 10
C. F. Krauss to Ueorge W. Brown, lots 872,
878. 880 10 884, Gift Map 4 10
B. B.Turner and wife to James L. O'Brien,
lot on N. line of Lombard St., 192:6 E. at
Hlllmore, E. Ixlßo 10
Einile rascal et al. to Thomas <>. Parker et al..
Outside Lands. Block 981 10
H. B. Sheldonaml wiretoKmlle I'ascal etal..
Block 681, Outside Lands, SW.cor. of X st.
and rorty-seveuth aye., N. «77, W. 2404,
.-. 2!>:i:ll. K. -,:40. also lot on NW. cor. bfK
Et.andForty.slxtnave., N. 26:7, W. 24U:6,
8. 27 :i, K. 240 ITS
A. Sutro to James 11. McCarthy, Blocks 1 to li,
18 to 29, 31 to S3, also Blocks I- and jC, ,
C. A. Bailey to A. C. 11.01. ■■ , lot 50x160. on
W. line of Harrison St., 153 S. or l>uraut.. Gift
It. Klce to li. Davis, lot i'S\l6o. on S. in... of
Third St.. 50 W. of Jelteraon ~. .. 825
O. C. Vluient to U. 11. Rollings, lot 45x1.36,
on N. line of Mwt., L'4o W. of Dwlnelle-. . 210
W. H. Wellbye to R. Mcrrick aud wif «', lot on
8. line of Elm St., 400 W. of Telegraph aye.,
St. 139:8. W. 40, N. 13» 10
S. l.utner to K. rowell, lot 50x150. on SE.
line of Rose aye., 2V2.55 M.. <>: Echo St.,
D. W. ('. liasklllto F. E. Kunnedy, lot '.'5x126,
ou E. line of Henry St., 210 s. of Filth 10
U. 11. Cevasco to M. Debret, lot on E. line of
I'arnst., lOOn. of Webb aye., & 100, E.
97 :8. H. 76, E. 80 10
P. oTtrlen to Ellen .Sinclair, lot 100x109:0,
011KW. cor. Twenty-fourth aud MuguolU
S. F. Sinclair and wife to J. 0, riunkett,
0. H. Gullet to M. WeJloudorll. lot 25x138,
on E. line ot Walnut St., 50 S. of Cedar,
'C. Johnson to 11. B. Johnson, lot li. Block
105, Sisterua Tract, Berkeley Gift
James MeCras to R. Armstrong, lot 60x120.
ou E. line ot Magnolia St., 195:10 8. of
J. N. Williams to W. H. Flnclier, lot 30x100,
on 8. line of Eighth st.. 87 E. or Krlkham,
Oakland '. . 8,260
J. M. Williamson to 0. E. Williamson, let .
26x230, on W. line of Union St.. lU6:U N. of
H. I*. Moreal to 11. Fernaudez. lot 90x150, on
K. line of Ban Jose aye.. 100 W. of Twenty
first tt., lA'auieda 10
J. M. Curragb to Joseph Kostlno, all Interest
ou N. 1 ne of V »t., 60 W. of Eleventh, N.
100, W. 60, N. to land of Moffat, W. to road 300
J. H. Ellis lo W. o. Jones, lot j ooxloo on SE.
cor. Kennedyand Deunlson sts 10
J. s. Nicholas to Jennie Nicholas, lot 26x150
on E. line of Twenty-third aye., 150 N.
from East Fourteenth st Gift
F. Marriott to M. B. Marriott, lot 60x180
on N. line of Railroad are., 100 E. Morton
St., Alameda 10
A. Btrunz to O. F. sininz. lot USXIOO, on SB.
line of Cora St., 175 BW. Webster 10
J. H. Barlierto A. F. Haas. K. 35 ft. lot 17. Cot
ter Tract 10
Given One More Chance.
1 t» . 1 a 1 X _ ... ... a, . » •'» ' —
Hubert JSeil, who was recently convicted
of cruelty to his children, appeared before
Judge Rix yesterday for sentence. He had
been arrested several times before on the
same charge and the expectation was that
he would meet with little mercy from the
Court. Tlie prisoner has lately taken to
himself a second wife, who through Attor
ney Davis made a strong plea for one more
chance for the culprit. The Court professed
to believe there was little use in further ex
perlmentiug with him, but finally allowed
biro to go on thirty days' probation. If at
the end of that time he snows a better dis
position the Court will take cognizance of
the fact In mitigation of sentencs.
I The Record of Deaths.
There were 119 deaths in the city last
week, as shown by tlie Health Office re
ports, nnd for the corresponding week last
year 129. Fifty-eight of last week's deaths
wete of foreign birth ; under 1 year of ag«,
15, and 18 over tio years old. The suicides
numbered 4, casualty 1, and 22 died in pub
lic institutions. The principal causes of
death were: Apoplexy 6. bronchitis 9,
Brlght's disease a, cancer 4, croup 7, diph
theria 3, encephalitis 4, heart disease 12. in
anition 6, lirer disease :;. paralysis 4, con
sumption 13, pneumonia 7, small-pox 2.
No Such Crime Catalogued.
A writ was ordered iuueU yesterday after
noon by the Supreme Court directing
Warden McComb of tbe San Quentia Peni
tentiary to prod nee the body of Jue Hong
before Judge W. T. Wallace in the Superior
DRY GOODS. ,^_~— — -— —-- -~~-
We Will Make a Great Clearance Sale of 'the Entire Balance
of Holiday Goods on Hand,
PRIOR TO OUR GREAT JANUARY STOCK INVENTORY
Which Will Commence Monday, January 5, 1891.
As our Holiday trade this year has far exceeded that of previous years
and beyond our most sanguine expectations, we can better afford to make big
concessions now in order to make a clearance of broken lots at least from
33 1-3 to 60 per cent bona-fide reductions in Remnants and Short Lengths of
silks, velvets Fancy Goods, Notions !
AND PLUSHES! - — —
IN __ Silk Scarfs,
Remnants of Black and Colored Dress — IX —
Material, and Notably in .Combination Silk Handkerchiefs,
Suits, T m IN ~
— dc — Lace Ties,
Table Scarfs and Mantle Scarfs, — » —
— *» — Gloves and Corsets,
Gents' Meckwear, Suspenders, Dress — » —
Shirts, Etc., Etc. Silfc Umbrellas, Etc., Etc.
CALL OK OS THIS WEEK IF YOU WANT TO GET BARGAINS IN THE ABOYE LINE OF GOODS
83- Mall orders promptly attended to. Good3 forwarded CO. D. or on receipt
of remittances by express or mail. Samples free on application.
PHILIP KENNEDY & CO.,
Sonthwest Corner i larlel anijiltli Streets.
— — j
Court, on Monday, January 5, 1891. The
petition was made by Attorney E. E. Cothran
of San Jose, on the ground that the prisoner
was found guilty of an " assault to commit
robbery." there being, it is claimed, no such
crime rerognized by tlie Criminal Cude. Jue
Hong's crime was committed last October
and lie nas sentenced to one year's impris
onment at Han Quentin.
MISCELLANEOUS SECURITIES. I
Satukbiiiy. Dec 87—10:30 a. w.
Jiiit. AtktO.l J:i-L Atked.
CS Bds.4's...lls»4ll»V«!PaclflcLl«ht«. 7«Vi 77«, i
CuiaCoWßds.loOl'alf" 1 /* 8 * Uasllgnt.. 67V* 67Vi
Duput-st lids. 118 140 SUtton O *». 30 60
F&CHseKyB. — 108 Cant H X — 109
M.H-|;KHcls... — 102 Central KB.. 12 18
Mkt •»: nitiidi - l-Js»,i uhi X a — 100
X r Coastßß. 9» 102 IF 4 C Use Ry — 40
M* I; I: Hits.. — lliUUMmt BR. 92 —
MtjofCalHdS - 115 Mltllliß 55 80
ouiniliuil-lia.HU^illT',™ utnnllms Kft — 76Vfa
P40K880J...117 — ilTesldlo R X.. — iitf
fj( IIRyHiH. VO 10Ui£ Anglo 3ev A«. 94 —
h.H-i-ntKyli'l. ns 118 California Iv - my»
SfKKArlllSdslO4 107 C'olnmerCllns 82 Vj —
si"Kltc»iH<».ll(> liavilFlreman'i la. — 160
SfRKCaIBSS. Ul'i.ji — Home Mutual. 150 ISS
RPHrKCalBdi — 1U»"»4 Slate lurestm 78 —
SVWater t>-J..119*i!-.iO' .:. Ui.lou Ins. . .. »5U S7'J
SVWat«r4 - s.. — »5 Atlantic row. — 43
AngloCalbut. — nu Cal Powder... 150 —
Bank or Cat. ..279 280 Giant Powder — 6.1
Cal SareDenoi — 49 Saf'tyNUPow. 7V4 BV4
firstNatllank — \"\V> z Vicont l'uw .. 3ig 4Vi
Lr.tAmliaiik.l2o 130 ~ Vuican row.. — 14
LiSKHaiiK. 33 -» Cal Elec Llehl li.'i 17
Piclflc Bank.. — 170 Cal Elec Wu. 2V% 7
Mercli F.i liut 80 20 Bivr'n Com... Ji ' ISVa
Blue Lakes W. IS -- Hutch'n Saear 16 —
Con tr:il 'os W. — !»5V- .lutU'iiM'rgCo 18 '21
HarlnCoW... — 48 Oceanic S S.. — HP.i
SVWater.... — 93 |pac BS 4 8... 70 71
Central Gas... Di 100 far In i NaiL — 84
Los Ann Oa*. 65 — Pae Phouaza. — -Mi
Oakland aaa. . 34 35 PacWooaaW* — 3i
Pac (>u imOo — 68»i
Board— loo Calirornla-st R R, 109: 70 S V Water,
93: 60 Hawaiian Commercial, 14lfc; 5 S FGaslight,
67 V -
Satl-soav !:v«n-ino, Dae. ST.
9UVMABY OF THB MARKETS.
No trading to-day is Grain.
Potatoes and Onions quiet.
store Eggs lover.
Grapes, i.cmoni and Limes neglected.
Oman id dull sod lower.
Greeu Vegetables declined.
New York, Dec. 27.—United States Bondl—4's,
rjoy,; do. 4iy.4. IDS' 4 : Nortnern Pacific, 31; Cana
dian Pacific, 71V»: Contral Paclilc.-J9; Union Pa.
clßc, 41%; AlcMson, BTVi; Weiis-Fargo, 136;
Western Union, 741/ 2; Silver, 102',i: Sterling,s4 80
LoNiKiv.Dec. 24.— Consols, PS 11-18;Cnited St.itcs
lion.is— l'§. IWH : ao. 4 v/s. lOaVt: Silver, iT j <i .
Ktiotes, !'.n 77 . Ac Bullion out of lUuk ol England,
New York Markets.
Hew York, Dec. 27.— A favorable bank statement
and other encouraging reports this ruorntng gave
the Stock Market a strong tone which lasted until
the close. Final chances were all In the direction
of higher Dgnres and Sugar Rained Bsjfc Govern
ments dull aud steady. Petroleum urm, Penusylva
nla spot closing at 70 ....
Xkw York, Dec. 27.-Wheat, cash, SI 05*4; De
oember, $1 ni'i.
Coffee— »l7 30.
Snsar-4 v- 10<(}5> 4C
Hops— Pacific Coast, 3U@39c.
Copper— Lake. $11 75.
Tin -Spot. »20 15.
Lead— Domestic, $4 11 j..
Petroleum— Spot, 70y 2 .
Chicago Marks ts.
cii it moo, Dec. 27— A moderate bnslness was
transacted In Wheat. The opening was from i, .;.<■ to
Vie higher than yesterday's closluk. The mar»et
weakened off " '«o, but atrala Improved 14c The
Improvement ra only temporary, prices declining
without any special fluctuations l'.ic held steady,
and closed about le lower than yesterday. Re
ceipts, 401,000 bushels; shipments, 193,000 bushels.
Rye easy at t)Dc. Barley nominal.
CHiivioo. Dec. 27.— Wheat, cash, 88Vio.
Pork-» 8 I'2>A.
Ribs— *s 35.
quotable at 91 02 $ ounce. . .
. Quotable at 82&83 c.
New Tork Kzchancre.
New York Exchange, par (or sight drafts and 5c
Bankers' tlgbt drafts, S4 35; bankers' sixty-day
bills, *4 81. ■
Local bank clearings last week were $13,867,887,
against *13,310,312 for the same week In 1889.
Steamers to sail to-day are the Willamette Valley
for Yaqulna Bay and the Eureka for San Pedro.
The Oregon tall! due from Portland, the Coot Bay
from Little Klver, the Corona from Bumboldt Bay,
the Lakme from Departure Bay, the Uonlta from
the southern coast, ate Santa Rosa from San Diego,
the Newport from Etl Blver and the Gipsy from
the Salinas Blver.
To-morrow (Cq<ctlon Day) tbe Coos Bay sails
for Little River. The schooner J. G. Wall, 93 tons,
loads merchaudlse (or Mexico.
Note— As the rroduce Exchange la not In session
quotations tor grain and grain product* are omitted.
POTATOES— No Sweets cams In yesterday. Tbe
market la well supplied and quiet. Jersey Blue*
are quotable, at $1 25 ft ctl: Sweets, 9 ctl In
sacks and In boxes; Burbank Seedlings, 90c@»l
V ctl for Rivers. '.(Ucvtll 10 f.ir retalumas and «1 3U
@1 60 for Salluas; lUver Reds, 41 10g>12S: Early
Kose, B5c®»l ; Tomales Reds, SI 15@1 25 ft ctl.
ONlONS— Unchanged at f3(&:i 20 * ctl Tor good to
choice and $2 50@2 75 > cll~for common,
BUTTER— Firm aud In good demand. Supplies
light. Fancy. i|ii»tt>bln at .iT'i'iluc ji Ib: good to
choice, 3'Ji '<£}.* 6c: common to fair, 25@30c V tb;
store Hutter, 15(520c; pickled roll. 27>, iOS-.'VaC;
tirkiii. •j!"<,-_'7'., 1 r: Eastern Butter, 15@20<T for ladle
packed, 20@27ViC for dairy and 30@32M.C 3 ft for
i H Ki.si:— Ti;i> top quotation for fancy new Is
harder to obtain now, as receipts are increustng.
(iood to choice mild new is quotable at 1- ' L i 4
13i, 2 c ¥ Ib: fair, Ilgsl2c: faucy, 14@uy 2 c: Young
Americas. l.V&l&c; cased Cheese, J^o audltioual;
I. ;i-;itii. '. lisl.'i,- >i in.
POULTRY— Two cart Eastern were reported In
yesterday and will probably be marketed to-morrow,
llunif stuck is «»iill. with luwer prices for Turkeys.
Cholctj yuuiix Uucks are wanicu, uuwtur. nressea
Turkeys, 15@18c: live Turkeys, 14@16c for Gob
blers and 1 i o,ltj<- \~i fo for Hens: Geese, > pair,
--(1 &(kg,J: Ducks, $-1 50@5 50 fur old and Jt.j.7 fur
young; liens. $4 r>(Xs.j au; Roosters, you in:. *i out*
5 50: do, old, «5 50@5: Fryers, »i 50: Broilers,
$1 50 for I'ltvc and f)4 "£• doz for small.
GAME-Receluts of all kinds are lighter and
prices show farther improvement. Quail are
quotable at $1 gil 25 V dozen; Ei.siisli Snipe,
*2 V dozen: Jack Snipe, 75c ft dozen: Mallards, $4
t-> dozen; Canvasbacks, *:t<£ti # dozen; Sprig, *3
yj 25: Teal, (1 26@1 50 ft dozen: Widgeon, 91 25
91 50* doz: Small Ducks, »lial 25 «l doz; Ojay
Ueese, *'i .MXi :!: White Geese, $1 50; Brant, *i 50
@a : Hare, f 1~73®2; Rabbits, f1 50 tor Cottontails,
and si -jS'o 1 X 7 ■■ ... for small.
EGGS— Eastern show no change. Cal i fornia store
Kegs have decliued and are quiet. Good to choice
Eastern, 27V»@3Oc: fancy, 32Uc: cold-storage
Eastern, 2O@'2ac; California, 2K@3oc for store aud
32i*.@)35c lor ranch.
HONEY— Choice White Comb, 12913 cft 16;
do. in 1-lb frames. lugiiOi' ft B): ordinary Comb,
nolle; White extracted. 6V>A7c; amber, C^tjc
DKfSW AX— Quotable at 22%®25c V ft.
FBESH KKUlT— (irapes contiuue dull, owlnc to
the cold weather. Persimmons, quotable at 50A75e
9 hox; Wisconsin Cranberries, $ 12. 54 bbl: Cape Cod
Cranberries, ♦l--ij,l3: New Jersey Cranberries,
• 13; Grapes. 60c@fl ¥ box for Verdells, 75o(B*l
for Tokay and fl<sl 60 » box for Cornlchon;
Apples, 40@75c box for common to good, $]@1 60
for choice, with an advance ror line Ked; Unlv
Apples, *]@l 25: Pears, 50c@$l box.
CITRUS FIiUIT, ETC.— oranges are neglected
and lower, owing 1 1 the cold weather. Lemons aud
Limes are very dull, owing to the aame reason. Jap
auese Uranus, 3U»35c %* small box; Riverside
Navels. S3 oOwi; Riverside Seedllnes, »■_' 50@3-
Los Angeles Navels. «2 Ro@» ft box; Los Angeles
Seedlings, $■-> i!s<d2 60 V box; Winters Oranges.
*1 25 f> small box; Vacavllle onuses. »I®l 25 «
small bux: Sicily Lemons. »B@6 50: Caliron.la Lem
ous, *:..>.! ? box: California Limes. $.1 50^1 75 "iA
large aud 50® 75c V small box ; Mexican Limes. «5(3
5 50: Bananas, (1 50@2 60 * bunch; Pineapples,
*-i(jiJ >' dozen.
liltllCD FRCIT-The quotations are for fruit
In sacks, unless otherwise specified. Evaporated
Apple* (boxes), KHSllc: sliced, 7Vie: quartered
6', v (§!7c: Pitted Plums. 11@12>!.C; peeled evapor
ated reaches, 20@-.'sc to; bleached Peaches.io®
1--^2C It-; com luon suudried do, H<^Sc; bleached
Apricots, sacks, 14<ai8c; i>oxe«, 18«19c » Ib-
Wliite Nectarines, 177d18e ft n>; California Prunes.
7«SJ!»^c; Urapes. SUWJ^c * tt: Pears, 6c ¥ Ib for
common and 7(g.9cfor<iuarteri-d uupeeled Kartletts;
I lgs. 2»Afl«'Ao; do, pressed In bores, -li.l'>c ty B>.
RAISINS— Layers, fancy, «1 U6@2 1* box: choice,
*1 75; fair to good, *1 37 1 -«1 50 >» box. with the
usual advance for rractloual boxes: loose Raisins,
87»<:<'@*1 25 ¥ box.
M-1S _ Chestnuts, 12y,@15c & n&; softshell
Almonds, 13V-'<ilsc%> m : "papersliell do, 15(ai7c:
hardshell do. inmic: Walnuts, t*(<sioc: do paper
shell, lii/b#l2Vic; Chile Walnuts, !>(3» 10c: l'eanuts,
s^d!Bc %> tt> for domestic; Hickory Nuts, 7@Bc;
I'fcans, l'j".(islic for small and ]s@lHc for large;
Filberts, 12i.;.c; Brazil Nuts, 190.0 c * to; Cocoa
nuts. ».i .">u-- ■; m) per 100.
VBiiETAIiLKS— lhirteen boxes Asparajus came
In yesterday. All descrlptlous of green Vegetables
except Peppery are lower, owing to the cold
weather. Tomatoes have practically disappeared.
Asparagus. 25i»35c ■& IB; Green Chile Peppers, 17 Vi
CaWOc: Rhubarb., 12^c f* ffi; Dried Okra, 12>>9
17V3C Ut; iireen Peas, -ia. '<r: Stlinst Beaus, 10c;
Marrowfat Squash, 512@15 (» ton: Dry Peppers, 15
9* > It: Cabb^<e, SO^bOc fl ctl; Feed Carrots.
3u@4oc: lurnips. 75c, Beets, *1 ; Parsnips, Cl 25 ji
ctl; Garlic, H®lOc ¥ IR.
l'lti<\ imii.\s h:iiti-rii Covered Breakfast Bacon
is quotable at i:i|i ::!i it It); falif.iriila
smoked Bacon, P@loc ft Ib for heavy and medium,
and !.v.i:!i._.c -;> ir. for ltjrht; l:i'._w-l-lc for extra
light: Bacon sides, 9'.2@9'!4<: *ir,:' Eastern Sugar
cured lining for city trade, FyA^TlfAn; California
liams. salt, 12'i®12Vic %» Ib; refrißorator-cured,
12%'?13e: Lard, tierces. Eastern, all kinds. Bs»9
9c: cases, lv^lU^c; Callforula.tierces, 9Vi@9i c;
AalMibls, ilV*®9%c; tins, 10c; paill, 10-tt), iOVsC;
do, 6-m. luVic; kegi, 94i®10c » tb; Mess Beef,
•7 S(KdS; extra mess do, *8 SOiSS; family do,
»U 50®12: cie:ir Pork, »19 SOta-Jti; extra prime,
>16 r>nfoJl7: extra clear, t'2oi^o 50: mess to.
»lt^lß 50 y bbl; Pig Pork, ft keg. »3@3 26: P gs' '
Feet, »13®l;s 50 *bbl; Smoked Beel; U>4#lsl
HOPS— Qnotablr at 30@32Vic for common togood
and 35c ror choice.
HIDES ANl> PELTS— Salted steers, 7l,4c ; medium,
6c; lliiht, sc: Cowhides, sc; salted Kip. 4c; salted
Calf, 6c; dry Hides, usual selection, 9cf!lB: dry
Kips, 9p; dry Calf, 9c; prime Goatskins, 40<a50c
each: medium do. 25935 c: small skins, 1o@jOc;
Deerskins, good summer, 35<$:<7V-iC: medium, 250
30; tnln,2o; Sheepskins, shearlings. 10@20c: short
wool, 30@50c: medium, 6E@9oc: long wool, 90®
•1 25 V Ib. Culls of Rll kinds 1' 3 loss. Butchertown
green skins sell relatively higher.
TALLOW-Falr to good rendered. 3%@lc ft »;
renncd, 4~ B (gisc; Ureaae, 2",i((4:icft tt>:
WCOL— Kail clips are: llumboldt ana Men
doclno rree, lr^iTc: do defective, 14@15c; Sacra
mento Valley free. 13@14c; do defective. lii@i'.'c;
Mountain free, 10@15;.San Joaquln aud Soiittieru,
9@llc. Spring dps: Valley Oregon* 2ia23c-
Eastern Oregon, 17919 c; do fair, 1401 tic ft tb.
B-AOS— Calcutta spot, nominal: May and June
6'4c; Wool Hans. 3«@3Sc ; Potato Gunnies, nominal'
COKDAOE-Maulla Hope, 1414 cft to; lithroad,
l»r; 6 and 9 thread, li^e: Bale R6po. 13c:
Binder Twine, 14c; Urapevlne Twine, 14JAc la
balls and colls; Hop Twine, 14c- Lathyarn, 12H,c
Quotations Tor the new process Manila are: Rope,
8c; 12-thread, 8y s c; 6 and 9 do, 9c; Duplex
rope. lO^c; 12-tbread, lie; a and B db, ll^,c;
Bale rope, 10c: Lathyarn, B.V>iC: Hop Twine, lies
Grapevine Twine, balls or coils, ll^c; Hinder
In lilt' , IIC fl ITi,
SALMON-Columbla Biver Fish, «1 20®i SO:
Alaskan Ush, *I<3>l US for red and 80d»0ctor off
KUGAR— The California Reflnery quotes, terms net
cash: Cube, Crushed, Extra Powdered" and Fine
Crushed, all 8!^c: Dry Granulated, 6Vie: confec
tioners 1 A, ttVic; Extra C, sc; Golden g, 4»ic ft »•
Bags, 14c more than bbls. . /•»■».
The American Sugar Refinery quotes as follmrs
terms net cash: Extra Fine Cube, Crashed Kin*
Crushed and Powdered, 6Vjc fl Ib: Extra Fine Po»
--dered, e'Vic: Dry Granulated. 6V*c; XX do, BVko-
Confectioners' A. 6%c: White Extra V. »%o; Extra
San Franrlsco Meat Market.
Wholesalt rates from slaughterers to dealers are
BEEF-First quality. 6«6MiC-. second Quality, 5«
6V4c: third do, 3V4®4i4cT 1 n»w
VKAL-Large, 6®7ot( Small Calves. 7®Sy.c.
MUTTON -Vreth«s.7@7 We: Ewes. 8^4*70.
LAMB-BV4»9e; tlprln« l7mb. leTfl «T
ruSK-Uv* Hogs. 4»4Vsc for hara fr»ln.fed;
•tack Hogs, 3®»i ie V It; dressed do, e\y&c V m.
MISCEU, ANEOUS !
Eone Genuine without oat
Horseahoe Trade Mark.
JTJST RECEIVED— Two car-loads of
LADIES' AND GENTS' FANCY SLIP
PERS for Christmas. These goods are '
one month behind time and in order to
dispose of them by Christmas we will
put them on the market at the follow
ing prices :
1800 pairs GENTS' FANCY EMBROID
ERED SLIPPERS at $1.00 a pair,
1400 pairs GENTS' FANCY EMBEOID
ERED SLIPPERS, Opera, Everett
and Toilet, $1.50 a pair, worth $3
1200 pairs GENTS' FANCY EMBROID
ERED SLIPPERS, extra fine, Open,
Everett and Toilet, $2.00 a pair,
LADIES' FANCY SLIPPERS, in all
kinds, Felt, Fur-trimmed, Flannel
lined, in fact everything in the line
of Ladies' Slippers; prices, $1.00,
$1.50. $2.00 and upward.
Call early and get the best selection.
We have the largest store and the
largest stock to select from, at the low
est prices— just what you want
Nolan & Sons,
812 and 814 Market Street.
Factory— 63-73 STEVENSON STREET
5:? Morrison street Portland, Or.
17-19 Santa Clan Street San Jose, OaL
1053 Brpadway _ Oakland, CaL
256 Main Street Storkton, CaL
1818 Marlposa Street Fresno. Cal
603 J Street. Sacramento, Cat,
i OCKAJi STEAMEUS.
Datea of Departure From San I ■ n:-. , ,
Australia i Hoii.m :j,u. Jan "J. *j;'m ■ ■ ■■ .
Pomona iSan Diego. I Jan 3.1] m :Bdw'y -i
(.(-iinnbia. . .. Portland 'Jan 3.10au ISpoar
Acapuleo Panama jjan 3.12 m PMS S
liiiiuDuim .. Humtioiil: Bay.. ian 3. !Uv na,
Walla Walla Vic & fsc Sound I Jan 0, !i ,v i;,! .-, .
EnfflT^h 1 '""*!!"' - >11HCrAuan WaiUM OOOMU on tiia
| SUN AND TIDE TABLE.
In PacllTc Standard Time. Computed by Tn .«»,
Tensest, Chr-onouieter and Instrumeuc
Mater, 18 Market street.
for Late Shipping InUUigtnc* set Second Page.
Satubdat. Dee 87.
fetmr Wbltesboro. Gundcrsnn. 18 boars rrom
Whltesboro; 8300 r.ulroa.i ties, to L E White.
Haw sluir San Mateo. Colville, 4^ days from Na
naiino; 410 tons coal, to Southern Paciac Company.
Hk Seminole, Weeden, 24 days from Nanalmu
-2-..U0 tons coal, to John Kosenreld's Sous.
Bktu Mary winklernan. Nlssen. 2adaysfrom Hon
olulu: 4080 bags sugar, to Williams. Dlmon.i * Co:
80.45 ba;r sugar 500 sks rice, to M S Ureenbaum *
SATr*r»AY. Doc 27.
Btmr George w Elder, Lewis, Portland: Colon
Pacific Railroad Company.
wtmr Eureka., Smith, Wilmington : Qoodall. Per
kins & Co.
Br ship Stockbrldge, Jones, Antwerp; Pacific
Coast Elevator Company.
Satukda v. Dee 27.
Stmr Rumboldt. .lessen. Enreka.
Stinr Wilmington, Marshall. Coos Bay.
Stmr Record. Jensen, Mendocino,
M mr Alcazar, Hansen.
Minr Arcata Langbornr. Coos Hay.
Bktn Monitor Iversou. Humboldt.
Hrlg T W Lucas.
Schr Martha W Turt, Stockolye.
POINT LOBOS — Dec 27-10 r. M.— Weither
hazy ; wind >L. velocity 24 miles.
Dec 9— Lat 14 N. long 21 W, flrshlp Lord Duf
ferln, from Piewcastle, Ens, for San Francisco.
Per bsre Peminole, from Nanatmo— Dec 21 oB
Cape Mendocino. saw a main >kysail-yard bark: Dee
23 spoke the sehr American niri, from <;r:i\ - II
bor for San Francisco: also p«9ged her and bark
Northwest outside the bar.
ASTORIA— Dec 27— Scnr Norms, went ashore
Thursday morning, Dee -5. at Chinook Spit: jem
soued live tons of salt and some bay j vessel here
Senr W H llarrson left here Saturday. Dcs 20 for
Snoalwater Bay, and hss not arrived ret. tears
are entertained that she did not survive the creat
COOS BAY— Arrived Dec 37— Stmr Marele Koss,
hence Dec 24. .
SIIOALWATER BAY— Satleil Dec 23— Brig Court
ney Ford, for San Francisco.
Arrived Dec 23— Scnr Maid of Orleans, henca
COQUlLLE— Arrived Dec 23-Schr Ltiile i>rieu.
hence Dec in.
UMrQCA- Sailed Dec 25— Schr TV F Jeirett. for
- HAJi DlK<iO— Saileil Dec 28-Schr H.ilcyon.
■ COOS BAY— Sailed Dec •-'li— Si:ar men, tor Sao
NANAIMC-Arrlved Dec 27— Ship Wschusett.
hence Dec 5.
YOKOHAMA— SaiIed Dec 27— Br stmr Oceanic
for San Frauci.sco.
HAVKE-Arrived Dec 26— Br ship Eurasia hence
Auk 15, vtaUueenstowu.
URAVESEND— SaiIed Dec 24— Br bark Iredale
for Han Pranclseo.
SYDNKY-salled Dec 24-Br ship Ananrus for
Movement* of Transatlantic 5im,,,,,..
KEW YORK-Arrlved Dec 27-Stmr Ucrmauc.
from Liverpool; stmr Nordiand, Crom Antwerp.
■ NEW YORK-J-er ship St Jlark-S hhds cruci
bles, 20 cs paint, 55 cs lead. 60 cs axle grease. 43
bbls glassware. 10U4 bbls resin. 5 lit bbls77bbis
whisky, 1 lot pkgs sblp mdse, 1 crate tables. 1 ci
leaves, 62 bd.lt wood pulp, 10 cs toilet paper. 1 cs
hardware, 7 cs moldings, 84 cs spool cotton. l'J
csks wooden blocks, 5 bols shoe paste. 100 b;;s coco i
beans, i.''.'O bbls plaster. 25 cs X D t urntture. 94 cs
chanipagne, 515 bdls 1232 pcs p)pe UUiagi, 201 pc«
f;alvaulzed iron pipe, US cs suiuped ware, 275
ron ranee boilers.: 2 bbls 662 pumps, 8 cylinder
rams, 1 bx tlitlnsH. 8 cs sad Irons. I'ti Itxs .i crit
eartbenware, 26 bis wrineers, 100 \v c sinks, 5a
collee-iullls. 9 cs 618 bbls 14538 cs 41 bzs 100 :>'.■•>
mdse, 9 bxs Ice-crewu freezers, 10 bbla lantern
globes, 2bxs Iron castings, 12 bx* oil cans. 8 bxs I
bbl wash-stand". 3 cs printing paper, 50 bbls pitch,
35 bbls rum, 42S empty barrels. 108 kxs 77 bxs
vails, 50 bbli salad oil, 50 hbls red oil. 100 cs can
dles. 1220 pcs pipe, 70 cs toothpicks, 787 bars 70
bdls Iron, 2383- be Us 78 bars steel. 540 cs Worces
tershire sauce, 449 tons coal, 60 bbts tar. 75 bbls
pitch, 600 c« canned corn, 300 bills stoves. 600 bbls
cement, 2674 strel rails, 17 cs.paper, 1 bbl luk wells.
I cs cord, 3 cs blank books. 14 cs crayons, 5 bbls
fialDt oil, 9 cs win flow glass, 31 cs potash, 1 cs clean-
Dg powder. 1 X bbls tree nails, 93 pcs hickory, 89 cs
ash, 1961 nests 47 sacks white lead kegs.
Per sblp 8t Msrk-J O Allen i Baker 4 Hamilton ;
II ttettman; Booth * Co; H H Hume ft Co; w a i.
Barnes: California Powder Works: U W Crummey
II 8 Crocker* Co; H Cohen; a A Clart 4 Bros-
California State Prison; Dolllver Bros; D Qhirar
. delil <t Son; M T Homes' Lime Co: Heywo.nl Bros:
AHarantby* Co; Ilolbrobk, llerrlllft Stetsou' H
E Irish: G M Josselvn* Co; Jones * Mnuily; Lako
*Coi Kohler * Frohllng; Kittle A Co: Levlson
Bros; Chas Morton; kteigs & Straut: Order: Pacino
lnjprovsment Company : H Plnklert; Payot, tp
ham A Co; D Ravskes; F H Rosenbaum; Scout *
McCrum; W B Suroner * Co; W R Vandersilce; A
V Vlgnler: Wolt * Oberdeener: Woodln 4 Little;"
White Bros; Wsterhome, Luster 6 Co;; Whlttler, '
Fuller * Co. " '
I Weekly Call $1.25 per Year