THE MORNING OREGONIAN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1907. 19 StOW'TQ SELLWHEAT Farmers Not Eager to Part With Their Crops. HOLD VERY FIRM VIEWS About Sixteen M ill ion Bushels Re main in (Growers' Hands Sta tistics on the Crop Move ment to Date. Ftjsures that havecen compiled on the wheat movement to date show that about JS.fVtO.OOO bushels of the Pacific Northwest crop have been exported and almost as nuh still remains unsold in farmers' hands. In view of the advancing tendency of the market, farmers are very deliberate In parting with their crops, and the disposi tion . of this surplus is therefore a slow matter. At the moment the shippers, " es pecially in this port, are not particularly eager to buy, owing to the congested con dition of the Portland docks and ware houses. The following figures show, In a general way. the position of the Northwestern wheat supply: Bushels. Crop 00.000,000 Home consumption 12,000,000 Kjcportable surplus Sold to date 4 S, 000,000 32,000.000 Tnsold . 16,000,000 Shipments . .' 18.000,000 Warehouse stocks ...14,000.000 Wheat is coming Into Portland at the rate of about 100 cars per day. as the amount being put afloat, however, is greater than fhis. it is likely there will soon be some relief from the congestion. Some of the ex porters find their movements handicapped by the scarcity of labor on the docks. Trade was only on fair volume yesterday. The market was quoted firm at previous prices. Wheat Arrivals at Tacoma. T A COMA, Wash.. Dec. 1ft. (Special.) Wheat is pourinir in fo rapidly from the Interior to the immense warehouses on the water front that there is every prospect that the grain receipts of December will break all records in the history . of the State Grain Inspector's office at this port. The daily grain receipts are running above the 00 -oar mark, and until December 1 less than 7' cars ot" grain were received daily. The month is tittle more than half gone ami 1 "47 cars of grain have been received for inspection. Of this number 1554 cars contained whfat. The total receipts of No vember, which was an exceedingly busy month for the State Grain Inspector, amounted to 2100 cars. Overaupply of Chickens. The poultry market was oversupplled with oMrkons yesterday and prices had to be "slashed to keep them moving. Dressed tur Key are beginning to arrive more freely. Most of the sales yesterday were around 18 cents. Ess continue weak in tone, with Inr creating receipts, and holders are punning sales. Titers are no new features In the butter market, which is firm. Hrarrity of Christmas Oranges. It Is likely that Portland will be short of oranges at Christmas tlme. Dealers or dered sparingly because of the recent drop, and as the packing-houses are now closed, they cannot replenish their supplies. Stocks are scarce on the street and the market rules firm. Trade generally was fair yes terday. A car of celery waa distributed. Active movement In Hops. The movement in the hop market Is still active, though not of the large proportions of last week's trade. Klaber, Wolf & Netter were liberal buyers yesterday of export Quality, but the terms were not learned. Bank Clearings, Clearings of the Northwestern cities yes terday were as follows: Clearings. Balances. Tortland $ 812,055 $ 77,300 Seattle 1.108,670 134.741 Tacoma 744,082 33.917 Spokane 698,823 90,131 PORTLAND QUOTATIONS. Grain, Flour. Feed. Etc MILtLfSTT-FFS Bran, city, $23; country, 24 per ton; mlddlings$29; shorts, city' 924. 30, country, $25.50 per ton; chop, $1710 per ton. WH K AT Club, 82c; b'luestem, 84c; Valley, 82c; red. SOc. OATS No. 1 white, $28; gray, $28. FLOUR Patent, $4.05; straight, $4.40; clears. $4 40; Valley. $4-40; Graham flour, $220.127.116.11; whole wheat flour, $4.u05; rye Hour. $.Yf0. BARLEY: Feed, $27 per ton; brewinir $31; lolled, .!0. CEREAL FOODS Rolled oats, cream. OO pound sacks, ber barrel, $8; lower grades, $6.507.60; oatmeal, steel-cut 45-pound sacks. $S.50 per barrel; 0-pound sacks, $4.60 per bale; oatmeal ground), 4.i-pound sacks, $8 per barrel; i-pound racks, $4.50 per bale; split peas, per 100 pounds, $4.25(4.80; pearl barley. $4$i4.50 per 100 pounds; pastry flour, 10-pound sacks. $2.60 per bale; fiaked wheat. $3.25 per cane. CORN Whoit, $32; cracked, $33. HAY Valley timothy. No. 1, $1S per ton; Eastern Oregon timothy, $20 S3; clover, $15; cheat, $15; grain hay, $1516; alfalfa, $15; vetch, $14. Butter, Egg, Poultry, Etc. BUTTER City creameries: Extra cream ery, 37 '-c per pound; state creameries, fancy creamery. 35&:J7c; store butter, choke, 20c. CHEESE Oregon full cream twins. 160 16Vc; young America, 1717c per pound. VbAL 75 to 125 pounds, 849c; t25 to 150 pounds, 7c; 150 to 200 pounds, 56c PORK Block. 75 to 150 pounds. tti&tjwc: parkers. tUqUc. t POULTRY Average old hens. He; mixed chickens, 10c: Spring chickens, 10Lic roosters. 8c; dressed chickens, 12c; turkeys', live, l.vr, dressed, choice. lSlftc- geese' live, per pound. 8'Ue; ducks. 12 H 13c pigeons. $1ffvl.30; squabs, $23. .' EGGS Fresh ranch, candltd. 35c per dozen; Eastern, 25 30c per dozen. Vegetables, Fruits, Etc. ' DOMESTIC FRUITS Apples, 75c92 p-r box; peaches. 75c$l per crate; pears. $1.25 fc' 175 per box; cranberries. $50 12 per barrel. TROPICAL FRUITS Lemons. $2. 30 34 00 per box; oranges, navels, $2.002 75'' grapefruit. $4; bananas, 5c per dozen, crated 6 He; pineapples, $4.50 per dozen ; pome granates, $2.25 per box; persimmons, $1.60 per box; tangerines, $1.75 per box. ROOT VEGETABLES Turnips. 75c per sack; carrots, 65c per sack; beets, $1.00 per sack; garlic, Sc per pound. FRESH VEGETABLES Artichokes pOo $1.00 per dozen; beans. 7'c per pound; cab bage, lc per pound ; cauliflowers. 73c $1.00 dor.; celery. $3 503.75 crate: lettuce, hot house, $1 U 1.25 per box; onions, 13 2oe per dozen; parsley, 20c per dosen; peas, lie per pound; peppers, 8 17c per pound; pumpkins, llUc per pouna; radishes. aoe per dozen ; spinach, 6c per pound ; sprouts. 8c per pound ; squash, llc per pound ; tomatoes. $1.50 per box.- ONIONS Buying price, $1.73 185 per cwt. DRIED FRUITS Apples. 8SUC per pound; apricots, 16 & 10c; peaches, 11 13c; pears, 11 H SS 14c; Italian prunes, 2 &0c; California figs, white, in sacks, 56c per pound; black, 4H3c; bricks, 75c $2.25 per box; Smyrna, lSH&'20c per pound; dates. Persian, 8Ai7c per pound. POTATOES Buying price. .V 5c per hundred, delivered Portland; sweet potatoes, $2.75 3 per cwt. PKAI.KKS ARK NOT ANTAGONIZED. I,ovdal Says Klaber Does Not Understand 1'nlnn rian. SACRAMENTO, Cal.. Dec. 17. (To the Editor.) L'pon my return to Sacramento from a trip through the hop-growing dis tricts of California with a committee - on organization I was turprlsed to note an ar ticle in The Sunday Oregonian of the 8th inst , headed. "Says It Will Fall"; ' Herman Klaber's Opinion of the Hqpgrowers' Union' Up to this writing I have declined to be Interviewed by representatives of the press, as we had not organized the State of Cali fornia, and even now it is not my Intention to outline our plan in advance pf the com mittee which has arranged to visit Oregon and Washington. Therefore. I am reluctant to go Into print upon r. subject that has taken so much of my personal time and at tention. However, as the originator of the present movement to organize the "hopgrow ers of the -Pacific Coast, under what is to be known as the "Pacific Coast Hopgrowers' Union," I feel compelled to make a brief re ply to Mr. -Klaber's criticism, without wish ing to Impugn his motives. As Mr. Klaber has been laboring under a misapprehension of. our plans, I feel justi fied in asking the growers and dealers not to draw hasty conclusions of a matter that has not yet been outlined in Oregon and Washington. Mr. Klaber's article in The Ore gonian was evidently written under a mis conception of the objects and methods of the Pacific Coast Hopgrowers Union. If Mr. Klaber will await full information on the subject he will realize that our plan is not so very objectionable, even from the stand point of a dealer. There is nothing we have contemplated that can by any possibility make the condition of the grower worse than it is. while some substantial good is sure to result. Next week a committee from California will lay the plan before the growers of Ore gon and Washington for their consideration, and they have little doubt of the result, for it Is so plain and fir that It appeals at once to every grower. The growers of Cali fornia were ' at first reluctant, hut when they understood the matter they became practically unanimous In Us favor. I advise both dealers and growers to withhold any opinion until the plan has been laid before them officially by the committee selected by the growers of California, who alone have authority to represent the union. On behalf of the committee from Califor nia. I desire to state that we are all grow ers of hops, and as we feel the Interests of Oregon, Washington and California are mutual, we trust that every grower and dealer-grower will avail himself of the op portunity of attending at least one of the meetings. The California committee feels that Its mission Is not one of antasonism, but one of education and organ Ization, as the plan of forming a co-operative growers' union is so fair that it cannot but appeal to every grower Yours truly, W. E. LOVDAL. PORTLAND LIVESTOCK MARKET rrlces Quoted Locally on Cattle, Sheep and Hogs. The advance that has been expected for some time materialized yesterday in the livestock market and higher prices were quoted on cows. No other changes were an nounced. Receipts were 110 sheep, and 200 hORS. The following quotations were current in the local market; CATTLE Best steers, $3.75 (ff 4; medium, $:i.233.50; cows, $2.753; fair to me dium cows. $22.25; bulls, $1.50223; calves. $3.50(74. SHEEP Good sheared. $4.254.75; full wool, $4.505; lambs, $4.S03. HOGS Best, $35,-25; lights and feeders, $4.505. Eastern Livestock Market. SOUTH OMAHA. Dec. It). Cattle Re ceipts, 2700; market, steady. Native steers, $.1.23& 5.65; Western steers, $3 4.60: Texas steers, $2.754.23; stockers and feeders, $2.50 (g 4.25; calves, $3 5.75; bulls, stags, etc., $1,504? 2. (SO.- Hogs Receipts, 10,000; market, 510c lower. Heavy, $4.30 4.40; mixed. $4.30 3.35; light, $4.234.35; pigs, $44.30; bulk of sales, $4.304.35- Sheep Receipts, 0000; market, steady. Yearlings, $4 204.40; wethers, $4420; ewes, $3.50(3.80; lambs, $5 5.85. QUOTATIONS AT BAN FRANCISCO. Prices Paid for Produce In the Bay City Markets. SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 10. The follow ing prices were quoted tn the produce mar ket today: Vegetables Cucumbers, $1 1.50; garlic, 4 6c ; green peas, 2 - 5c ; string beans, 5 12c; tomatoes, 50c&$1.50; egg plane, J0a 12 He. Poultry Roosters, old, $44.50; roosters, young, $5.50'$S; broilers, small, $33.50; broilers, large, $4 5; fryers, $o&6; hens, $4 9; ducks, old, $4t0; young, $57. Butter .Fancy creamery, 36c; creamery seconds, SIHc; fancy dairy, 25c; dairy sec onds, 24c. Fruits Apples, choice, $2.00; common, 60c; bananas, $13.50; Mexican limes, $3.509 4.50; California lemons, choice, $3.50; com mon, $1.25; oranges, navels $2&2.75; pine-, apples, $2(jp4. Eggs Store, 28 30c; fancy ranch, 61c; Eastern. 27c Cheese New. 134 10c; Young America", 14(j17c; Eastern. lSc Wool Spring,. Humboldt and Mendocino, 2425c; South Plains and S. J., 6Sc; lambs, U13ttc . -. - Hops Oid, 263c; new, 610& ' MUlatuffs Bran, $2b2t); middling. $31 32. Hay Wheat. $12 $17.50; wheat and oats, $13 e 15 50; alfalfa. $9 14; stock, $St&lo; straw, per bale. 45 85c .Potatoes Salinas Burbank. $1.251.0; sweets, $2.25$2.50; Oregon Burbanks, $1 1.25. Onions $1.752.10 per cental. Receipts Flour, 1275 quarter sacks; wheat, 280 centals; barley, 7459 centals; oats, 59 centals; beans, 804 sacks; potatoes, 2670 sacks; bran, 200 sacks; middlings, 630 sacks; hay, 448 tons; hides, 85. Metal Markets. 1 NEW YORK. Dec. 19. The London tin market was higher with spot closing at 110 and futures at 121. Locally, the mar ket was dull, but higher in sympathy with foreign prices and closed at 26 27 He. There was a sharp advance in the London market for copper, with spot quoted at 59 10s and futures at 60 17s. Locally, the market was dull, with lake quoted at 13 J .1.23c ; electrolytic, 12.75&13c; casting, 12.50 12.75c. Lead was unchanged In London at 13 17s Od. Locally, the market was dull at 3.35 j? 3.43c. Spelter declined 2s fid to 20 in the Lon don market. Locally, it was unchanged and dull at 4.15C&4.25C The English iron arket was higher, with standard foundry quoted at 48s 7d and Cleveland warrants at 40s 4 d. Locally, the market was unchanged. Dairy Produce in the Eaet. CHICAGO, DP. 19. On the Produce Ex chancre today the butter market was firm; crea merles' 20 2S c ; dairies, 18 25c Eggs Steady at mark cases Included. 24 25c; firsts, 23c; prime firsts, 25c: extras. 27c. Cheese Steady, 1111 He. NEW YORK, Dec. 19. Butter Steady, unchanged. Cheese Firm, unchanged. . Ksns Easy: Western firsts, 32 33c; Western seconds. 28(&31c Dried Fruit at New York. NEW YORK. Dec. 19- Evaporated apples, quiet; fancy, llllHc; choice, 10c prime 8HP9c; 1906 fruit. 7llc. New-crop California prunes are offering rfreely at quotations ranging from 5 10c; Oregons at 7c, Apricots, -firm; choice, 2223c- extra choice, 23(g'25c: fancy, 2426c ' peaches, unchanged; choice,' 12ig)12c; extra choice, 12Hl"Hc; fancy. 13l3Hc; extra fancy, 14(14Hc. Raisins are In light supply in spot, but offerings are reported at concessions, with loose Muscatels quoted at 7t$7v, seeded raisins, 7c; London layers, $l.701.80. . Coffee and Sugar. NEW YORK. Dec. 19. Coffee futures closed dull, net unchanged to 5 points lower. Sales. 10.000 bags, including De cember, 5.55c; March, 5.85c; May, 5.95o; .1 uly. 0.05c ; September. 6. 10c. Spot coffee, quiet ; No. 7 Rio. 6 H c ; No. 4 Santos; 8c ; mild coffee, steady; Cordova, 9H&13c. Sugar Raw. firm; fair refining, 3.30 & 3 35c; centrifugal, 96 test, 3.85c ; molasses sugar, 3 tf? 3.05c. Refined, steady; crushed. 0.50c; powdered. 4-OOc; granulated, 4. SOc. Sheepskin Prices Decline. LONDON. Dec. 19. A sale of sheepskins was held In : Inclng Lane today. There was a good attendance, but - bidding was slow and prices declined. Merinos were 1 per cent, fine crossbreds 12 H per cent, roarse crossbreds 15 per cent and short wooled ' skins 15 per cent cheaper at the clse. Wool at St. Louis. ST. LOUIS. Dec. 12. Wool, steady. Ter ritory and Western mediums. 20 ft 23c; fine piadiuma. 19(2 21c; line, l&j: 17a. STOCK TRADE ML Holiday Feeling in the New York Market. DAY'S NEWS FEATURELESS Holders 'ot Subjected to Pressure by . Money-Lenders Little De- mand for Mercantile Paper. Bonds Hold Steady. NEW YORK, Dec. 19. The atmosphere of the holidays began to gather about the stock exchange today and the tone of the dealings became dull and Indifferent. The operations showed tome of the favorite de vices of professional manipulation to be In force and the hole market gave clear evi dence of its narrow professional limitations. Activity was congested in a few stocks, and In these the action was Irregular and not ruled by any consistent motives. Any sign of strength in one part of the list was taken advantage of to self stocks at another. There was a rather general show of strength at the outset In- continuation of the move ment among the bears to cover up their shorts which has been manifest for a day or two. Meantime, stocks which have been made the engines of the bulls in lifting prices against the shorts began, to show the effect of the retreat of the bull party. Especially In Reading, the' movement to take profits -was conspicuous and that stock was sold .teadily, at the time the Hill stocks were most conspicuously strong. ' There was little in the occurrences of the day with any direct bearing on values of securities. The rise in American Loco motive seemed to indicate a feeling of grati fication by stockholders that the rate of the dividend distribution was left un changed. New Tork Air Brake, however. was equally strong, in spite of yesterday's decision to postpone the dividend action. New Tork Central and Pennsylvania did not share In the early rise in prices, notwith standing yesterday's declaration of the divi dend at the full 6 per cent rate for the first and an Increase in the subsidiary Pennsyl vania companies' dividend In the cae of the other. Much weight is given to the sup posed Intention of these companies to pre pare the way by these dividend actions for the offering ot additional new securities at a later period. A sharp advance in the London price of copper was a feature of the day's news.. Holders of stock were not suhjected to any great pressure by lenders of money, but the easier tone of the call loan market is at tributed to the keeping of funds in hand for the needs of ,the end of the year. The time money market Is almust wholly nom inal yet, and there Is no market of conse quence for commercial paper. There are some fears of embarrassment unless suffi cient demand for merchants' paper springs up to take care of some of the large re quirements . at the end of the year. Rates for call loans became somewhat firmer as the, day progressed and there was an active demand again for remittances to London. Another engagement of gold was made in London for New York, nevertheless. The weak Bank of England return was dis liked in London, and any reduction in the official discount rate before the turn of the year was considered less likely. Not much of the earlier gains were left at the end of the day. Bonds were steady. Total sales, $2,136. 000. United States bonds were unchged on call. CLOSING STOCK QUOTATIONS. Closing Sales. Adams' Express Amal Copper 34,100 Am Car & Foun... 300 do preferred Am Cotton Oil pf American Express High. Low. Bin. 16254 Vs 30 95 80 190 15 3814 16 3514 80 14 7oyt 89 U7 27ij 70 "4 85 67 8?4 75 S7 14914 160 29 7 It 13414 10214 Am Hrt a Lt pf.. American. Ice .... Am Linseed Oil . . . do preferred . Am Locomotive . . do preferred 3,500 900 Am Smelt & Ref.. 25.300 do preferred . 7O0 Am Sugar Ref... 8.500 Anaconda Min Co. 2,000 Atchison 1,400 do preferred Atl Coast Line... Bait & Ohio do preferred .... Brook Rap Tran.. Canadian Pacific... Central of N J Ches & Ohio Chi Gt Western... Chicago & N W... C. M & 8t Paul.. Chi Ter & Tran.. do preferred .... C. C, C & St Louis Colo Fuel & Iron . . 200 200 8,300 1.300 600 0 25 54".'. 1814 19 Vj 3614 91 1014 60 140 435 19 57 2S 16 8414 23 u, 113 " 119'4 8 Mr 5214 1114 69 V. 1014 32 2'- 52 92 14'A 27 " 79 125 74 24 56 .1814 4.1 93 B3 R3 ;7R 43 25 11m TSli 60 18"4 70 14.1 9214 78 76 16 65 1.1 ? ?!1i 14 ? ' TI, 107-T4 set: 19 1.114 34 14 llOi: 'y. 1,000 19V4 184 Colo & Southern . do 1st preferred. do 2d preferred.. Consolidated Gas ... Corn Products . . . do preferred .... Del & Hudson Del, Lack & West. D & R Orande.... do preferred .... Distillers' Securl.. Erie . do 1st preferred. do 2d preferred . . General Electric... Illinois' Central .. Int Paper do preferred .... Int Pump do preferred .... Iowa Central .... do preferred .... K C Southern .... do preferred .... Louis & Nashville. Mexican Central... Minn & St Louis.. M, St P ft P S M.. do preferred . .... Missouri Pacific... Mo. Kan ft Texas do preferred .... National Lead .... Mex Nnt R R pf. N Y Central N T, Ont West Norfolk A Western do preferred .... North American . . . Pacific Mail Pennsylvania People's Gas ..... 300 300 - 38 47 14 87 44 '4 Mi'n 30 2V 'ii" 'ii" 'ai" "35 'nii " 90 80 vavt 9i 28 2714 Tiy. Toy. "as'-' '6754' 81 80 '3814 3714 159" 157 ' ' SO 30 16314 1024 . 3,300 142 141 "(SOO 'ia" biioo 'iski m " 400 1!4 16H .100 8&14 3414 "l3oo ii" 'ii" 200 23 " 224 3.900 'iiti 200 24 24 2110 81 80 4106 ''iiti S00 ?4 300 6714 - 67 wiioo siii '92 "366 "ii" "ii 8.eo6 jii" iiiii P. C C & St. Louis Pressed Steel Car do preferred Pullman Pal Car Reading ....146.400 do l.t preferred do 2d preferred Renublic Steel do preferred .... 94 H 82 Rock Island Co. . do preferred .... St L S P 2 pf. St L Southwest... do preferred Southern Pacific . . 400 1.2O0 200 151 2914 14 ?s 29 B.nw 7SV, 10814 72 ICS do preferred , Southern Railway. . do preferred Texas ft Pacific. . . 200 To!. St L ft West do preferred S.1 115 L'nion Puciflc 73.100 11714 ao preierrea I S "Express IT S Realty . U S Rubber do preferred. IT s Steel ... ?no loo mo 19.100 6.800 4014 19 7-74 2i, 87 Art JO 1 8714 W0 90 0.14 1714 30"!4 do nreferea .... Va-Caro Chemical. do preferred . Wflbash . . drt preferred .... Wel's-Fargo E'.., Weptlrghon Elec W'tern T'nio-v . . .'. wh-el f: L Erie.. "VIcorsin Central. do TrefAre .... No-therp Pqlflc . . Central leather .. do "referred .... 8714 sno son 9''. 174 0. 17V. . 000 BOO" 4"14 5514 57';; " 'H4 .10 e.'oo ?rto 200 1" 74 H-1 T.I pi5c.s-(Tleld nt Northern pf 11.200 I IT, 14 114 11'. 614 18 " In Jtei rnf-r .... Total sales for tie day, 455.900 shares. Storks at "London. LONDON. Dec. 19. Consols for' money, S2 9-16; do for account, 82. Anaconda ' 5'N. Y. Central.. 97 Atchison 72Norfolk ft West. 6014 do pfd 80 I - do pfd s- Bait, ft Ohio. . S3 rvnt. . Western 5-i4 Can. Pacific... . 154H 'Pennsylvania- ... 5714 Ches. & Ohio.. :iON, Rand Mines 514 Chi. Ot. West. . . ' 7 Ii Reading ... 4s u; C. M. ft St. p. 105 K southern Ry 1.114 Tie R..r 15 i do nfil tn D. & R. G . . do pfd. . . . .. 2,i southern Pacific 73 S .. ito (Union Pacific. .. 12014. Erie do 1st pfd.. do 2d pfd . . . 3514IU. S. Ste'eL!'.!:; iiss: do Dfd . .. Rna; .;rana trunk.. 1 fi Ti I n-I. .... i . T ....127 do prd 19 Louis. & Xanh. . OX Spanish 4. 00 M., K. & Tex. 2jj'Amal. Copper... 45 Eastern Mining- Storks. ' BOSTON. Dec. 10. Croslng quotations: Adventure . .$ Allouez .... Amalgamated A tiantic .... Binrham . . . 2 2.".. .00 'Mont. C. C. 11.00 27.25 44. 8. 126 Osceola 75 tParrot ...... 80.00 0.00 75.00 ft.25 0:i.00 14.50 7.25 32.25 10.00 20.50 4.25 4.00 108.00 4 1214Quincy .00 Iphannon .... Cal. & Hecla Centennial Cop. Ranffe. Daly West.. Franklin . . . Granby .... Isle Royale.' Mass. Min. . . Michisan rno 2::. 54. S Tamarack .. iTrlnity ICnited Cop., if. f. Mining. IU. S. Oil ,'rtah Victoria . 'Winona IWolverlne . . 00 SO 00 .00 .oo 50 oo .00 j Mohawk .... Money F.vrhanBe, El. NEW YORK, Dec. 19. Money on call, firm. 7H12 per cent; ruling rate. 8 per cent; closing bid. 7 per cent: offered-at 8 per cent. Time loans, dull and unchanged: 60 days. 12&14 per cent; 90 days,' 10 per cent; six months. 8 per cent. Prime mercantile paper. 8 per cent. Sterling exchange, strong, with actual bus iness in bankers' hills at $4.8035 4.8040 for demand and at 84. SO 4. 8025 for 60-day bills. Commercial bills. $4.80 (SM-S015. Bar silver, sac. Mexican dollars. 45c. Government bonds, steady; railroad bonds, steady. LONDON, Dec. 19. Bar sliver. 23 l-10d per ounce. Money 3 14 4 per cent.. The rate ot discount in the open market for short bills is 6&U14 per cent. The rate of discount in the open market for three months bills is 5gi6 per cent. SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 19. Silver bars, 53c; Mexican dollars, 52c. Drafts, eight, par: drafts, telegraph. 10.?. Sterling on London, CO days, $4.8014; Bterling on London, sight, S4.8G14. No Chance In Discount Rate. LONDON, Dec. 19. The rate of discount Of the Bank of England remained un changed today at 7 per cent. TRIES TO SHOOT HIMSELF WALKER ABOUT TO FLEE WHEN MEXICANS CAUGHT HIM. Connecticut Bank-Wrecker Says He Only Took $345,000 Will Resist Extradition. SAN DIEGO, Cal., Dec. 19. A special dispatch to the Tribune from Ensenada, Cal., concerning the arrest of W. F. Wal ker, the defaulting cashier of the Sav ings Bank of New Britain, Conn., lsa;-3 that Walker went under the alias of Mor rison while in Lower California. He was arrested on the morning of December 14 at a mining camp called The Potrero, about 100 miles southeast of Ensenada, by the Mexican police on an order issued to Governor Vega through the Secretary of State at Washington and a similar Secretary of the Mexican government at Mexico City. Mr. Hoffmann, the Pin- kerton detective in charge of the hunt, accompanied the police into the moun tains and was present at the time of the arrest. - ' Walker confessed that he is the man wanted in New-Britain and that he was cashier sf the bank there, but says he took only $20,000 in cash and about J325.OO0 in securities. An officer with necessary papers is now on the way from the East and he is prepared to identify the pris oner personally. When Walker was ar rested only $1.10 was found in his pockets. When the police arrived at the camp. Walker had his things packed and was apparently prepared to go further into the mountains or to some other section of the wild country. ' He was evidently aware that the officers were on his trail. Atter being handcuffed, Walker seized a revolver belonging to one of the camp laborers and tried , to kill himself, but was prevented by the police under com mand of Jose Jiminez, the Chief of Police at Ensenada. The prisoner was held in close confine ment in a single cell, and accorded the best care. Meals are served from a res taurant and he is not subjected to any of the indignities that usually attend the I prisoners In a Mexican Jail. This treat ment will be accorded at least until tls positive identiflcaton. NEW BRITAIN, Conn.. Dec. 19. The officials of the Savings Bank of New Britain learned today that W. F. Wal ker, the, defaulting treasurer of that in stitution, will resist extradition. GRAIN NOW ALL THRESHED Gilliam Wheat 'Sacked After Longest . Run on Record. CONDON, Or.. Dec. 19. (Special.) The threshing of the enormous wheat crop In Gilliam County is practically concluded. A few farmers are still threshing with private horsepower machines, and some will have to feed their stock from the stacks, but the greater' part of the crop Is sacked. J. C. Wright, who brought a machine from Pendleton, has taken, his big separator to Condon for the Winter. It was thought for some time during the first part of ,the season that the threshing could not be finished. This season's run has been the longest on record, more than 100,000 sacks being turned out by one machine alone. The farmers are taking advantage of the good weather and roads and are getting their wheat Into the warehouses as fast as possible. MAXY SALES AT CORVAJLLIS Sheep Shipment to California Val ued at $15,000. CORVAL.L1S, - Or.. Dec. 15. (Special.) In view of the approaching end of the holidays several real estate sales have been made at prices at the same level that has prevailed throughout the Fall. There have also been heavy livestock shipments from this point, by one, of which about $15,000 worth of sheep went to California. The sales in local stores have been heavier than during the cor responding period last year. Throughout the holidays, far more cash than clearing-house certificates has been in circulation. The - three local banks have large reserve funds, and are in very sound condition. Keep Coal tor Railroad Use. NKW YORK, Dec. 19. The Union Pacific directors have, in common with directors of other roads owning and operating coal mines, been discussing the question of the segregation of the coal and transportation departments in ac cordance with the provisions of the rate law of last year. The provisions of this law will prohibit them on and after May 1 from transporting any article or com modity, other than timber, manufactured or produced by them. The interpretation given the laws by the attorneys for the Union Pacific is that the company may transport its own coal for its own use in transportation or otherwise, but shall not sell such coal (from Its own mines) before or after it 'hae been; transported. In accordance with this in terpretation of the law. it is planned by the Union Pacific to keep its coal mines for its own exclusive use. The Union Pacific Coal Company Is owned almost exclusively by the Union Pacific Railroad Company. NET. GUN IS SMALL Wheat Closes Steady in Chi cago Market. ADVANCE OF ONE-EIGHTH Weak-Cables Are Offset by Reports of Lighter Stocks In the North west Corn and Oats Are I.ovfer. CHICAGO. Dec. 19. Reports of small locks ot wheat In the Northwest offset weak cables and caused a steady close to the wheat . market today. May opened H tiic lower at l.04i, advanced to l.otl and closed with a gain of at $1.0.". Lower cables and the weakness In wheat caused a decline in corn at the opening of the. market, but later prices rallied In sym pathy with wheat. May opened a shade tto HOVic lower at 58ift5S (4 c- sold up to 5S',4c and then declined to 57 c. The close was at 57e, off Vic. Oats were firm early, but weakened later In sympathy with wheat ana corn. May opened MiC higher at r4a, advanced to 54i4c and declined to 53c. The close was ,c lower at 54c Provisions were weak all day because of a 10c decline in the price of live hogs. At the close May pork was off la ',4c; lard was off 5c and ribs were 7V4c'lover. The leading futures ranged as follows: WHEAT. Open. High December .8Vi .90 Many l.(HV4 l.ui July 87 .9ST4 CORN. Low. " Clone. .!My4 .m 1.1I4V4. 1.05 .117 .07 December May July .57 .57 .08 .58 .57 Yi .57 .50 .57 .57 .50 .5(1 OATS. May, old .... .54 .531s May, new ... .2 i .Tt'.ii July, old 48Mi .48 July, new ... .45 . .40 ' PORK. .51 .54 .52 .52 V. .48 .48 .43 .40 January .... .12.55 12.53 12.45 ' I2.60 May 13.O0 13.05 12.00 ,' 12.07 t LARD. January .... 7.72 May 7.77 7.72 7.65 7.8U 7.73, T.B7'4 7.77 SHORT RIBS. January ....o.67 0.7O 6.B3 6.67 May 6t7 7,00 0.!ll .97 Receipts Shipments, Flour, bhla. AO, KM SO, 900 Wheat, bu 51,100 6S.WI0 Corn, bu 278,400 147,200 Oats, bu 25!l,o,JO 341,200 KyP. DU 1,000 Barley, bu 64,000 4,800 Grain and Produce at 2'Kv York. NEW YORK, Dec. 10. Flour Receipts, zi.uoo barrels: exports. 72,000 barrels. Mar ket. steady, with a quiet trade. Wheat Receipts, 282.000 bushels; exports. jfl.ow Dusneis. apot, steaay; jo. 2 . rea, $1.04 elevator and Jl.OO'A f. o. b. afloat: No. 1 Northern Duluth, $1.21 f. o. b. afloat; No. 2 hard Winter, 1.16 f. o. b. afloat. Strong bull support advanced wheat a cent a bushel at one time today, followed by a sharp reaction under late bearish Ar gentine weather news. The close was net unchanged. December closed, at $1.06 : May closed at $1.11, ajid July closed at fl.00. . Hops and hides Quiet. Wool Steady. Petroleum Firm. Grain at San Francisco. SAN ' FRANCISCO, Dec. 19. Wheat Firm. Barley Easier. . Spot quotations: Wheat Shipping. $1.60 1.R5 per cental; milling, $1.701.75 per cental. Barley Feed, $1.32 1. 05 per cental; brewlns, $1.621.67 per cental. Oats Red. $1.75rft2 per cental: white, $1.5i1.63 per cental; black, $2.7503 per cental. Callboard sales: Wheat May $1.66g 1.63 bid per cental. Barley $1.61 bid per cental. Corn Large yellow, $1.701.75 per cen tal. - European Grain Markets. LONDON, Dec. 19. Cargoes, firmer, but not active; California, prompt shipment. 3d nigner at 3!s 6d; walla walla, prompt ship ment, 39 39s 3d. LIVERPOOL Dec. 19. Wheat Decem ber, nominal; March, 8s; May, 7s lld. English country markets, 6d dearer, French country markets, quiet. Minneapolis Wheat Market. MINNEAPOLIS, Dec. 19. Wheat May. $1.03; July. $1.11(31.11; No. 1 hard. $1.09; No. 1 Northern, $1.07; No. 2 Northern, $1.05 1.0o. WU SAILS FOR HIS POST Chinese Minister Brings Cordial Message to President. PEKIN, Dec 19. Wu Ting Fangr, who has been reappointed to the post of Minister to the United States, left today for Washington. He will sail from Shanghai in January, taking: with him a number of young Chinese stu dents. In view of the public status between China and the United States, the throne, it is understood; has entrusted Wu Ting Fang with a message of un usual warmth to President Roosevelt. The indemnity proposal and the speech delivered by Secretary Taft at Shanghai have served to draw Chinese attention to the United State, and as a result of the efforts of the native press, the position of the United States in the Far East is better understood in China than ever befare. It is believed in some quarters that China will show her appreciation by giving preference to American commerce.- The departure of the battleship fleet for the Pacific has aroused much ca riosity among the enlightened Chinese who are reading foreign newspapers with great care 'in an effort to discover a clue to the meaning of the trip. The Government is 'anxious for in formation regarding the manner in which the Unfted States will act in the matter of reduction of. the -Boxer in demnity. It hopes for something tan gible, as it is unable to raise the money which it sorely needs for admin istrative purposes, especially in - the field of mines and railroads. Wu Ting Fang Is fully empowered to act in the matter of the Indemnity payments, and he hopes to reach Washington before Congress takes any action. ACCUSED OF $500 THEFT J. I. G. Stone Is Arrested on Com plaint of Bank. ' J. I. Q. Stone, an employe of the Port land pas Company, was placed in thf? City Jail yesterday on the complaint of the Security-Savings & Trust Company. It is alleged that Stone went to the bank on December 2, that the paying tel ler by mistake gave him a roll of $1000 In clearing-house certificates instead of a roll of only $500 which amount was called for by the check presented, and that Stone kept the extra $500. Stone denies that he received more than the $500. The check was one from the Portland Gas Company and was given Stone for the purpone of paying off the men in the gang of which Stone was foreman, lie will be arraigned in the Municipal Court today. DOWN1NG-HOPKINS CO. BROKERS STOCKS, BONDS, GRAIN Bwvht ana aoU tar auk aad mm marete. Privtte Wires ROOM 4. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Plums Mala SI REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS V H. and P. A. Breyman et al to . Henry uacken, lot 12, block lu. SunnyBide Addition $ 450 W . C. Nicholas to Sidney L. Atwood, lot 17, block 17, Irvlngtor. Park 1 Sidney L. and Pearl O. Atwood to W. C. Nicholas, lot 19, block 17, Irving ton Park 1 E. K. Day et al to H. E. Harrto. 2 acres beginning at pipe at southeast corner of Caoles Addition to St. . John 5000 J. A. and Nellie Dick to D. H. Leech, lot It, block ii, Cloverdale Extension 500 Matilda C. and A. K. Barrett to Lydia B Mitchell, lota 1, 2 and lu, block 15, Hanson's Second Addition 2000 J. J. and M. A. Vernon to Karl C. and Kosella E. Holliduy, lot 4, block 3. Piedmont Park 10 John S. McKintey et al to (5. W. 1 rrown. 101s n and 18, tract 1, sub- riil-Btr,n a X'...l.A. Ulll ...... ... . .ovt, v. .IUIU1CIU Dill AI.IC tracts 10 Frank Schlegel, trustee, to Mrs. A. M. Grant, . lots 20 and 21. Anna Marie Park 300 Frank Schlegel, trustee, to Mrs. J. Crump, lola IS, 111. 23 and 24. Anna Marie Paik. . 600 v imam M. Klllingv.-orth et ai to A.1- cie i-iarman, lots 5. U and 7. block 21, Walnut Park ' 31X10 I frank and Rose O N1U to S. L. Gal i bralth, lots 7 and 8. block 6. Rlch- I mond 1000 Miner E. Espey to Claus Peterson, lots 1 and 2, block 9. Dunn'a Addl- , tion , 4000 "s h. and liattle E. Deardortf to Clyde f. May et al, commencing at point 50 feet south of southeast corner of lot 7, block S. Paradise Springs tract, facing on 43th street, thence west 114 feet, thence eoutn 5o feet, thence east 114 feet, thence north 50 feet 350 cnarles u. and Marie Strube to Es ther Elizabeth Jakway, lots 12 and 13, block 2. Oberst 10 Merchants Savings & Trust Co. to F. L. Purse, lots 2 and 3. block 18, Council Cret Park 10 airs. j. u. and J. H. Evans to C. A. W alker, lots 4 and 5. block "M." Sellwood 1450 is. c. Hurlbert et al to W. B. Mar tin, lots 1 and 2. Mock 2 Peddicord & Hurlberfs Addition POO v . e. and Ethel M. Stone to V. De voto. lot 9. block 14. Irvlngton Park, Richard Williams to Anna Lercti, lots 1 and, 2, block 6, Williams' Addi tion No. 2 1 Manna H. and F. H. Brunke to Charles J. Schnabel. lot 7. .block 6: lot 13, block- 5, York 1 l-narlts j. and Elsa A. Schnabel to F. H. Brunke, lot 7, block Bi.lot 13. . block 5, York 1 Joseph M. Ltach to Maude L. Leach. tract 20. Northern Hill Acres 1 Park Land Company to G. Burton Best, lots 5 and 6. block 105. Uni- ' versity Park 430 jonanna M. and Mark Crandall to C. F. Crandall, 115. G2 acrep in sections 8 and 9, township 1 north, ranee 1 .'" west, being southwest part of Solo mon Richards donation land claim.. 1 b. and H. Hatfield to Hugh Johnson, " east 40 feet of lots 7 and 8. block 7, Kenworthy's Addition 2000 Moore investment Company to Oren Demaris, lots 13 and 14. block 69. Vernon 750 tiattte and Jessie Thomas to Aloys Harold, lot 32. block 2, Stanley 10 Hattie and Jessie Thomas to Aloys Harold, lot 31, block 2. Stanley 10 J. O. and Minerva L. Elrod to C. K. Cochran, lots 6 and 7, blocV 3. Ra-. venswood Addition , 900 aioore investment company to it. O. Demarls, lots 1 and 2, block 09. Ver non 750 Aiary s. Monnastes et al to Ulrich Abplanalp, 30 acres beginning 683.76 fet west of southeast corner of sec tion 18, township 1 north, ranee 2 east 7600 James j. and Mary Wolfs to Joseph Woermlle, north of northeav of nowrthwest of section 32, town- , ship 2 north, range I west 6 rauuna and John Stermer to Joseph Wolfs, lot 6. block 18. Hibbard's Ad dition 425 Merchants Loan & Trust Company to C. E. Messenger, lot 0. block 1. Townslte of Willamette 10 nenry ana Lizzie Holman to Cath erine E. Messenger, lot 9, block 1. ' Willamette 520 mercnants Loan & Trust Company to C. E. Messenger, lot 14. block 8. Townslte of Albina 10 James and catharina Hewitt to Sam uel H. West, lot 20. block 8. Williams Avenue Addition 1000 John L. and Josfe K. Day to Larsene Adamsen. lot 1, block 16. Highland Park Addition 10 John L. and Josle K. Day to Johanna Nelson, lot 2. block 16. Highland Park Aldltlon 10 Mount 'labor Investment Company to - A. E. LajMey, lots 7 and 8, block In. Katherlne; lots 11 and 12, block 12. Kensington 473 cnanes w. 0. wood and Nanny M. Wood to William D. Wheelwright. ' lots 3, 4 and 6, block 22. Goldsmirh's- . Addition .- 10 Armlnta and A. L. Deaton to Joseph Hauser, lots 1 and 2, block 2, Ever- . green Park 2o: College Endowment Association to H. M. Standings, lots 37 and 33. block 22. College Place 1000 Charles K. S. and Nanny M. wood to John Couch Flanders, lot 15 Aber enthy Heights; fractional block 182. Caruthers- Addition 10 rtaipn T. and .Hortenae Ining to T. A. Rutherford, north 24 feet of south 00 feet cf lots 1 and 2. block 4, John Irving's First Addition 1 George L. and'Isabeile Deffenbaugh to E. A. Jackson, lot 4 and part of lot 5, block "P," Tabor Height, lying , north and east of the City & Subur ban Railway right of way - 1800 W. H. and Lillle L. Robertson to G. L. Deffcnbaugh, lot 4 and that part of Jot 5, block B." Tabor Heights, lying north and east of City. A Subur ban right of way . 1250 Total .$41,128 Have your abstracts mads b the Security Abstract Trust Co.. 7 Chamber of Com. DAILY CITY STATISTICS Articles of Incorporation. THE FREE ALLIANCE BAPTIST MIS SION Incorporators. William Kuyath, Gott ford Gross and Emll Zlnk; capitalization, $3000. Building Perm I Is. FRED ELLIOTT To erect an addition to a frame dwelling, on East Twenty-sixth, between Klilingsorth and Surman streets; $750. A. E. LASLET To erect a one-sto-.-y frame building on lots 11 and 12, block 12, In Kensington Addition, to be used as a dwelling, fronting on Broad street near Ed gar; $800. T. C. THOMAS To erect a one-story frame building, as a barn, fronting on East Ninth, between East Harrison and East Lincoln: $100. . Births. HUSTON At 264 Going street. December 1, to the wife of H. .L Huston, a son. GREENLEAF In Portland. Or.. Decem ber 18, to the wife ot W. L. Greenleaf, a son. LAWRENCE At 1076 Milwaukle street. Decemter 10, to the wife of Peter L. Law rence, a son. PETERSON At 80 Buck street. Decem ber 14, to the wife of John Peterson, a son. JOHN At 312 Cherry street. December 17. to the wife of Charles John, a daughter. f AIKLEI At 388 Third street. Decem ber 15. to the wife of C. D. Falrley, a daughter. MANDY At 871 E. Everett street. De cember 8, to the wife of William Handy, a daughter. Deaths. GR AT At the County HospHal. Decem ber 17, Charles II. Gray, colored, a native of Maryland, aged 66 years. WONG KIN At 268 Taylor street. De cember 17. infant Chinese, aged 1 month. ECKERT At 667 Rodney avenue. De cember 17, Elizabeth Eckert. a native of Russian Poland, aged 70 years 10 months 5 dayj. URBACH At 7S6 East Fourteenth North. December 17. Anna Urbach, a native of Ore gon, aged 4 months 6 days. BEYKOUTl At 133 N. Twelfth. Decem- ter 17. Skee Beyrouty. a native of Oregon, area x year. GREENE In Portland, Or.. December IS Thomas Greene, a native of Ireland orl 81 years 21 days. DL'GUAY At Monlavllla. December 17 Sister Holy Heart cf Mary IDuguavt native of Canada, aged 56 years. Marriage Mcensm. - WHARTON - MILLER Gerald Wharton, Lester Herrick & Herrick Certified Public Accountants Office" . Wells Fargo Building. HERBERT EI.I.F.S SMITH Local Manager: San Francisco Merchants Exchange Seattle Alaska Building Los Angeles Union Trust Building Jew york 30 Broad Street Chicago li9 La Salle Street 22. Vancouver. Wash.; Matilda Miller, IB, city. BRIDGES-STEFFENS Roscoe C. Bridges, 26, St. Louis; Irene steffens, 20, city. HALL-M KAY Frank Percival Hail, over 21. city; Laura R. McKay, over 18. city. CALOF-GE.-HFIELD Nathan Calof, 23. city: Zelda Oeshfield. 10, city. - KAUFFMAN-TIEPERMAN Ernest H. Kauffman, 27. city; Minnie Tieperman. 20. city. HODNEY-LARSEN Oscar Hodney, 81. city; Annte Larsen. 22, city. A LD RICH -THOMAS Clarence V. Aldrlck. 26, city; Hazel T. Thomas, 19, city. Wedding and visiting cards. W. O. Smith & Co., Washington bldg.. 4th and Wash. Wedding Invitations. Latest styles, proper forms. $3 for 100. Alvln 8. Hawk. 144 ad. Wlll Captain Idaho Eleven. UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO, Moscow. Idaho, Dec. 19. (Special.) Leigh Savldge, this year's All-Northwest 'end' on the Idaho football eleven, has been elected captain of the team for 1WS. Savldge Is one of the best ends ever turned out In the Northwest and. under his leadership, Idaho is reasonably sure of a successful year on the gridiron. The captain-elect is a member of the junior class and a resi dent of Boise. He is 22 years old and weights 162 pounds. Paul Savidge, bro ther ot the newly-elected captain has been chosen as Idaho's manager for next season. I Found Dead on the Trail. VANCOUV-KR, B, C.s Dec. 19.-Gilbert McDonald, aged 38, government telegraph operator at the second cabin north of Hazelton. was found dead on the trail this morning. He formerly lived at Nan aimo. FOR SALE 6 FIRST MORTGAGES In amounts ot $1000 and upwards. PTtAXK ROBERTSON, ' railing Building Third and Washington Sts. TRAVELERS' GPLDE. THE WAY TO GO EAST NEXT TRIP THY THE ORIENTAL LIMITED THE CHEAT NOB THEHN'S SWELL. TRAIN. Dally to ft Paul, Minneapolis. Duluth. St. Louis, Chicago and alt points East. Crosses both mountain ranges by day light. Complete modern equipment. Including Compartment Observation cars and elegant dining car, service. For tickets and sleeping car reserva tions, call or address I H. DICKSON, C. P. A T. A. 122 Third Street. Portland. Ore. Phones Main 680. Horn A 2284. PORTLAND RV LIGHT POWER CO. CARS LEA VU. Ticket OITIce and Waiting-Room, '- First and Alder Htreets FOR Oregon City 1:00. 0:25. 7:00, 7:3S. 8:10, 8:45. 0:20. 9:53. 10:a0. 11:0.".. 11:40 A. M.; 12:13, 12:50. 1:25, 2:00. 2:35, 3:10. 8:45. 4:20. 4:55, 5:30. 6:05. 6:40, 7:15, 7:00. 8:25. 9:00. 10:00, 11:00. 12:00 P. M. Greshum. Boring, Eugle Preek, Esta cada, C'axadero. 1-alrview and Troutdale 7:30. :30. H:30 A. M.; 1:30, 3:40. 5:44, 7:13 P. M. VANCOUVKH. Cars Leave Second and Washington Sts. li:15. :."iil, 7:25. 8:00. 8:30. U:10, 0:45, 10:20. 10:55. 11:30 A. M. : 12:05. 12:40, 1:15. 1:50, 2:25. 3:00. 3:35. 4:10. 4:45. 6:20 5:55. 0:30. 7:03. 7:40, 8:15. B:2i.' tl0:35. ill :45. On third Monday in every month tha last car leaves at 7:03 P. M. Daily, ex. Sunday. Daily, ex. Monday. SAN 1RANCISCO PORTLAND 83. CO. Only direct steamers .to San Francisco. Only ocean steamers sailing by daylight. From Alnsworth Dock. Portland. 4 P. M. MS (W Kii-a. ler. 28. Jan. 6. 13, etc , 8S Senator, Dec. 81. Jan. IS, 24, etc. From Sp-ar Street, San Francisco. 1 1 A. "M. SS Seuator. Dec. i. Jan. 7, 19, etc. SS Costa Rica, Jan. 1, 13, 25, etc. JAS. H. DEWSON. Agent. Alnsworih Dock. Main 26S. Low Rates to Europe Join one of our Christmas Excursions to Great Britain. Norway, Sweden. Denmark and Germany, leaving Portland weekly. Excellent service and exceptionally low rates by the Canadian Pacirtc "Empresses." the finest, fastest and Urgest steamers be tween St. Lawrence ports and Eurcpe. Write for rates and booklets. P. R. JOHNSON, PASSENUKR AGENT. 142 Third St., Portland, Or. North Pacific S. S. Co's. Steamship Roanoke and Geo. W. Elder bail loi Eureka, baa l'rancuuu and Los Augcles direct every Thursday at S 1'. ii. Ticket office 132 Third St., near Alder. Both phones. M. 1314. H. Youiir Agent. COOS BAY LINE Th steamnhiD BREAKWATER leave Port 1 arid Wednesday ut 8 1. M. from Oak street dock, tor Jiorth Bend, MarnlitJeld und too Bny point Freight received till 4 P. M. on day or sailing. Passenger fare, first class, econd-cla8, $7. including berth and meali. Inquire city ticket office. Third, and Washington streets, or Oak-street dock. WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE Steamer Pomona for Salem. Independence. Albany and Corvallls. leaves Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday at :43 A. M- M earner Orejronla lor tSalem and -nay land' 1ng, leaves Monday. Wednesday and Friday at ti:45 A. M. ORKGON CITY TRANSPORTATION1 CO., Office and Dock l oot Taylor Street. Phone: Mala 40; A 2231.