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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (March 9, 1915)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAN, TUESDAY, MARCH 9,
SHIP WORK IS LEI
Joseph Supple to Build Gov
crnment'Tender for $16,978.
MONTICELLO WELL ALONG
Hull for MaUiloma Also Cnder Way
at St. Helens fcblpbulldins Yard.
V. Corn foot Has Chinook Con
tract Estimated at $44,00.
Joseph Supple) will build the etern
wheel steamer Woodland tor the Corps
of Engineers. United States of America,
his bid of $16,978 having- been the low
est, and a telegram received yesterday
at tha office of Colonel McKinstry from
the War Department directed that the
contract be awarded. The Woodland
will be used as a tender for the new
Government dredge Montlcello and is
to be 97 feet ions, with a beam of 2
feet and a depth of hold of four feet.
The dredge Monticello is being built
under a contract entered into with the
Willamette Iron & Steel Works, which
rave a sub-contract to the St. Helens
hinbuildlng Company to construct the
hull and house. The hull was launched
last month and when most of the house
ia in place the vessel will shift to the
Willamette Iron & Steel Works tor
the installation of machinery. Under the
terms of the contract the dredse was
to be finished In July, but such prog
ress has been made that it ts be
lieved the digger will be turned over
In June She will operate on tribu
taries of the Lower Columbia River,
in the Cowltt. Lewis and Clatskanie
rivers. The Woodland will be of suf
ficient power to shift her from place
to place and at the same time small
and Inexpensive enough in operation
FO that she can do the general work
of a tender.
The St. Helens Shipbuilding Com
pany is In the midst of another Gov
ernment Job. the construction of a
new hull for the combined dredge and
rnagboat Mathloma. which will be 140
feet long, have a beam of 34 feet and
depth of hold of four feet. The vessel
operates on the Willamette above Port
land. The contract provides that the
company will transfer the machinery
and house from the present hull to
the new at a cost of $8870.
William Comfoot has a contract for
overhauling the bar dredge Chinook,
which Is to cost $33,927 and with
other labor outlined for her present
ftav in port will bring the expense
about $10,000 higher. The digger is
on the Port of Portland drydock to
have her hull chipped nd repainted
nd may be floated the latter part of
At the office of Captain Dillon bids
were opened yesterday for repairs and
alterations aboard the dredge Colonel
r. S. Michle, the lowest being the pro
posal of the Willamette Iron & Steel
Works for $1548. The Ballin Water
tube Boiler Company bid $2297.20 and
the Vulcan Iron Works $2259.20. A
new steam capstan, changes in water
tisht doors and changes of less Import
ance are provided, in addition to in
creasing her boiler capacity, which Is
under way in connection with a pre
Government . work this season has
proved a boon to some of the firms
handling marine work. Light vessel
No. 67. lying at the Willamette Iron
& Steel Works, is receiving the last
of her overhauling and new work be
fore returning to her station. At the
Government moorings a new hull Is
being built for a quarterboat, used for
survey parties and similar details.
BARLEY SHIPMENTS GAIXIXG
Two Ships Arc Cleared for War Zone
Willi Cereal Cargoes.
Barley exports promise to be strong
for the remainder of the 1914-15 sea
son, and two large lots were cleared
yesterday for Great Britain. The
British ship Bay of Biscay, was cleared
for Queenstown or Filmouth for
orders with 103.181 bushels of the
cereal, valued at $74,280. ulao 37,333
bushels of wheat, at $50,400. and the
French bark Touraine was cleared for
Ipswich with 156.769 bushels of barley,
at $75,246, and 18,714 bushels of wheat,
The Combermere haa finished and
.goes to the stream" today from Irving
dock. The Francois was shifted from
the drkdock to the new dock of the
O.-W. R. & N.. and hauls upstream to
day to the Combermere's berth at
Irving dock. The Touraine and Ger
maine both hauled into the stream yes
terday and the Morna will be started
working as soon as repairs are fin
ished. She went from the Eastern &
Western mill to the dock of the Emer
son Hardwood Company yesterday. The
Japanese steamer Senju Maru may
complete her flour cargo today so as to
et aw,ay for 'the Orient tonight.
GLEXGYLE COMES SATURDAY
Rojal Mail Liner Loads 2000 Tons
Here for Orient and England.
In spite of the strike of longshore
men at Vancouver. B. C, where the
Boyal Mail liner Glengyle Is discharg
ing 5000 tons of cargo before proceed
ing here, it is said that the liner will
be at Portland Saturday. William P.
Prlchard. vice-president of Frank
Waterhouse & Company, agents for the
fleet, has returned after a visit there
and says the ship is not being worked
at night, but is making h,eadway dur
ing the day. She will have 2414 tons
for this harbor. In the way of out
ward cargo the Glengyle is to take
on about 2000 tons, most of which will
The coming of the Glengyle will be
of interest to the waterfront fra
ternity, as she is one of, the new
"Shire" liners. The Carmenthenshire
has been given speed trials and other
tests in Carrick Roads, and is soon to
load at London for this Coast, via the
Orient. She was launched the latter
part of 1914 at Belfast. The Pem
brokeshire was also launched not long
ago and the Brecknockshire is under
JITNEYS GO ox xorthlaxd
Vancouver Cars Will Be Carried to
Honolulu Via San Francisco.
When the steamer Northland sails
Thursday for California she will carry
14 passengers and two large jitney
buses, formerly operated in the inter
state line between Portland and Van
couver, all bound for Honolulu, where
the cars are to be placed in service, the
tirst between that city and Schofleld
Barracks, about 27 miles inland. Those
behind the venture are residents of
The Northland is loading and Cap
tain Bodge will have the big cars placed
aboard so they can be landed at San
Francisco without delay, as they are
to be shipped on the liner Sierra, leav
ing the Golden Gate a week from to
dav. The promoters of the Hawaiian
jitney system will ship auto trucks also,
the bodies of which are to be turned
out there. Honolulu is the hub from
which radiate some of the finest roads
in the world, and as only a few tour
ing cars have served from Schofleld
Barracks, competing with the railroad,
a brisk business is expected.
XOHTH WESTER HOLDS OHIOAX
Two Xcw York Liners to Depart
During the Xext Few Days.
T A icrA before on
4 w. n r,f the American-
Hawaiian flag, brought his charge into
the harbor at 7 o clocK yesieruay -ing
with freight amounting to 2500
tons, which is an unusually big load
but not the record, that being held by
the liner Honolulan, which was here on
her last voyage with 3200 tons.
On the way from the Golden Gate the
Ohioan was beset by head winds, so
progress was not as rapid as desired.
t a vaoAl 4 a (n int nwflV tOIIlOfrOW
night, and will have about 500 tons of
cargo, the bulk ot wnicn wm pe nour,
canned goods and prunes, with a mix-
. . . -a f .ihr rntiriitrnmnnts. "When the
Ohioan leaves the Santa Catalina, of
the-Grace line, will be making Headway
with her New York load, and because
a? t ha nmmint nf lumber she takes the
intra-Coast column for March will re
ceive an impetus.
KEXXEWICK SERVICE TALKED
One Steamer May riy Above Celilo
in About Two Weeks.
Officials of The Dalles-Columbia line
are considering the inauguration ol
service between Celilo and Kennewick,
March 20 or 22, with one steamer,
though the time may not be fixed defl-
nltelv for a few days. A trip was made
to the Big Eddy last week and the
ground gone over as to the amount of
work necessary to start one steamer.
The prospects for bringing tne neei
throusli the Celilo Canal soon, so their
overhauling-might be prosecuted here
are not bright, as the big ditch may
not be passable until early in April and
possibly not before the middle ot the
month. There is freight available at
Portland for movement along the Upper
Columbia and some stuff Is ready in
that territory to be brought here, Dut
owing to the fact it has been impossible
to announce when the service would be
resumed, shippers there have not taken
steps generally to arrange for delivery.
PORT OF KEXXEWICK CREATED
Measure In Special Election Is Car
ried by Majority of 185.
KENNEWICK. Wash.. March 8.
(Snerlal.) In a special election yester
day the Port of Kennewick was cre
ated. The measure was carried by a
majority vote of 18u, there being z
for and 97 against. Three Commis
sioners, to have charge of all district
business and to serve without pay, were
elected: First division. W. R. Weisel;
second division, M. H. Church; third di
vision, G. M. Annis.
The district includes JvennewioK ana
all lands within a mile of the city lim
its. It provides a method whereby the
harbor may be improved. docks,
wharves and public warehouses con
structed and maintained, and harbor
and river transportation facilities prop
Xcws From Oregon Fort.
COOS BAY. Or.. March 8. (Special.)
The steam schooner Speedweil arrived
at 6:30 this morning from Bandon and
is loading ties and' other lumber at
The iteamshio Geo. T. Elder arrived
this morning from Portland at 7:15
with 63 passengers and sailed this aft
ernoon for Eureka at 4 o'clock, having
20 passengers from here.
The gasoline schooner Kustier sauea
for Portland today at 2:30 and is to
bring cannery supplies from there to
Wedderburn. The gasoline schooner
Roamer follows for Portland tomor
row on the same errand.
The steam schooner Acme, with lum
ber from the North Bend mills, sailed
last night for San Francisco.
ASTORIA, Or.. March 8. (Special.)
The gasoline schooner Mirene arrived
today from Waldport with cargo for
The steamer Rose City arrived to
day from San Francisco and San Pedro
with freight and passengers for Astoria
and Portland, and the steamer Beaver
sailed for California port.".
The Russian bark Port Stanley,
grain-laden from Portland for the
United Kingdom, went to sea this aft
ernoon. The Norwegian ship Gezina arrived
from Portland during the night with a
cargo of grain for the United Kingdom.
She will probably go to sea tomorrow
The steam schooner Johan Paulsen
arrived this afternoon from San Fran
cisco and after discharging bricks herf
left for Portland to load lumber.
Captain A. B. Graham, of the Yellow
Stack Line, is confined to his home suf
fering from an injury to his back that
resulted from a wrench received Sat
urday when cranking an auto.
Workmen are engaged in replanking
the slip at the foot of Yamhill street.
The north side of Washington-street
dock has been replanked, and with the
coming of Spring other repair jobs are
prospective along the beach.
Frank Bollam, Portland agent for the
independent steamers, says that he has
arranged for the steamer San Ramon,
which sails from here Thursday for
Puget Sound, to carry passengers. She
loads a epeical lumber cargo in the
north that trip for California.
Robert Warrack, Inspector of the 17th
lighthouse district, has been Informed
by wireless from the Cape Blanco light
station that Orford Reef gas buoy, lo
cated off Blanco, was extinguished Sat
urday. The tender Manzanita. now in
the river, will be sent south to re
Having arranged for the inspection
of the tug Samson yesterday. United
States Inspectors Edwards and Fuller
will make a final inspection of the
Grace liner Santa Catalina today, pre
vious to the vessel starting to load for
the East Coast.
After having been cleared for San
Pedro with a lumber cargo measuring
837,000 feet, the steamer Saginaw left
the harbor for St. Helens last evening,
and continues to Westport tonight. The
steamer Northland, which loaded ties
and timbers at the Southern Pacific
dock on the East Side, left for Linn'ton
to finish her cargo.
In tow of the steamer Ocklahama, the
French bark Germaine is to leave down
at 6 o'clock tomorrow morning, grain
laden for the United Kingdom.
Collector of Customs Burke is in re
ceipt of a list of British ports at which
aliens, whether sailormen or passen- i
gers, are liable to detention, the Ameri
can Government having been advised
that the step was decided on as a
means of safeguarding information re
garding British naval vessels and other
matters being made public.
Custom-House officials have received
copies of a message forwarded to the
Treasury Department at Washington,
by the German Ambassador, in which it
Is set forth that, while the war lasts,
neutral merchant vessels visiting Ger
man ports must be manned by sub
jects of neutral countries only, that be
ing insisted on In the Interest of mili
To discbarge some of her Far Eastern
cargo the Japanese steamer Azurausao
Maru has sailed from the Golden Gate
for Victoria. B. C. and then proceed
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as follows:
t Clearlnps. Balances.
Portland $1.8.V,r,s J1J1.079
Seattle 2.2!4.:i7 433,011.-,
Tlcoma 3T5.iA HS.OOfl
Spokane .. 694,494 924.01.
BRIDGE SUII LOOMS
TERMS HELD TO BE HIGH
Provisions Demanded by C. C. Colt
for Peninsula' Industrial Com
pany Are Rejected by Board
Unless the Peninsula Industrial Com
pany accepts the terms laid down in a
proposed deed drawn by District At
torney Evans for a -right of way for
the two approaches to the interstate
bridge condemnation proceedings will
be begun at once, under an order made
yesterdav by the County Commission
ers. C. C. Colt, president of the com
pany, and the Commissioners failed to
come to terms after a long discussion
yesterday morning. . . .
The Union-avenue and Derby-street
approaches to the Interstate bridge will
both have to cross the property of tne
Peninsula Industrial Company, which Is
a subsidiary of the Union Meat Com
pany of which Mr. Colt is also presi
dent.' The Union-avenue right of way
requires 13.1 acres and the Derby-street
approach 10.8 acres, in two strips of
the company's land.
In a proposed deed submitted yester
day by the industrial company a great
many reservations and concessions
were incorporated. Chief among these
was the demand for a 98-year fran
chise for a street railway line along
the Derby-street approach. This line
would occupy 15 feet of the 42 feet in
h n-iHth of th aonroach. and the
company demanded that Its 15 feet be
fenced off from the roadway.
Numerous overhead crossing and
grade crossings are also demanded by
the company In exchange for the right
of way. The plan proposes high cross
ings of steelwork for deep-water chan
nels under each approach, the crossings
to be erected at the county's expense.
Crossings under the approach for rail
road switches are also asked. These
crossings, it is declared, would .neces
sitate the raising of the approaches by
15 feet at such a large additional cost
that E. E. Howard, the engineer, de
clared it would mean that some of the
bridge contracts would have to be re
Strenuous objection was raised by the
Commissioners to the incorporation of
a strict forfeiture clause in the com
pany's proposed deed. This clause pro
vides that failure to fulfill any of the
conditions laid down in the deed would
forfeit the right of way automatically
Another stipulation was that the
county guarantee a paved highway
from Argyle and Derby streets, inside
the Portland city limits, to the be
ginning of the Derby-street approach
on the Peninsula Industrial Company's
property, within two' years. The Com
missioners offered to guarantee a paved
roadway over the portion of that ap
proach on the company's property
within three years.
Engineer Howard declared the re
quirements of the company would more
than use up the surplus funds for the
bridge. It was with these surplus funds
that it was proposed to build the Derby
. District Attorney Evans then drew
up a proposed ' deed, eliminating the
franchise clause, and nearly all ot the
requirements which would mean ad
ditional expense to the bridge fund.
This deed will be submitted to the
company at 11 o'clock Wednesday
morning. If it is not accepted, under
the Commissioners' order, Mr. Evans
will start condemnation proceedings at
once to acquire the property required
for the Union-avenue approach, and the
efforts to get a Derby-street approach
at once will be abandoned.
The Commissioners yesterday re
ceived a protest from the Montague
O'Reilly company against the award
of one of the paving contracts to the
Warren Construction Company. The
Montague-O'Reilly Company declares
its bid was 812.801.78 lower than that
of the successful bidder. The protest
was referred to the consulting engineer.
Cooa Bay. . .
.. . .In port
. . . - Max. 1 1
... .Mar.N 12
Breakwater. ... ..
Geo. TV. Elder
. Xoa Angelas. .
..Los Angeles. ..
. JSan Diego....
.l.oa Angeles. ..
. A F. to L. A...
Coos Bay. ....
. Ban Diego. ...
,.L.oa Angeles. .
. . F. to L. A...
. .San Diego. ...
. Kan ntrn
. . . -Mar. 17
... Mar. 17
. . . Mar. 22
Geo. W. Elder. ...
, ao Diego. ...
.Los Angeles. ..
San Dieco. ...
.Can Diego. ...
,.Los Angela. ..
. .San Francisco.
Beaver. . .
Han RanioD. .
. London. ......
. Londoa. ......
Marconi 'Wireless Reports.
(All Dosilions rermrted at 8 P.M.. March
9, unless otherwise designated.
Colon TonolobamDo for San Francisco. 500
miles south of San Francisco.
Congress. San Pedro for San Francisco,
eight miles south of Point Concepcion.
Santa Crua, Mukelteo for San Pedro, 95
miles wes. of San Pedro.
San Jose, San Francisco for Balboa, 500
miles south of San Francisco.
Wm. F. Herrin. Llnoton for San Fran
cisco, off Astoria.
San Ramon. San Francisco for Portland,
off Tillamook Rock.
Farragut. Seattle for San Francisco, off
Chanslor. Seattle for San Francisco. 10
miles from Seattle.
Frank H. Buck. San Francisco for Everett,
771 miles from San Francisco.
Beaver. Portland for San Francisco. 15
miles south of Cspe Blanco.
Scott, San Francisco for Nanalmo. six
miles north of Northwest Seal Rocks.
Asuncion, Seattle for Redondo, C76 miles
north of Redondo.
Elder. Coos Bay for Eureka, 15 miles south
of Cape Blanco.
Atlantic, oenoa Bay tor rvew iorK,. iuo
miles south of Cape Blanco.
Sheridan. g:io miles rrom san jrrancisco.
j L,urline. 163S miles - from San Francisco,
Hanify, 1366 miles from San Francisco.
Manchuria, 555 miles, west of Honolulu,
March 7. '
Mongolia, 461 miles west or Honolulu,
Robert Dollar, 10S0 miles northwest of
Point Reyes, March 7.
Lansing. Hilo for Port San L.uls, 70 miles
from Port San Luis.
President. San Francisco for San piego,
15 miles south of Pigeon Point.
Multnomah, San Francisco for Portland,
four miles north of Point Arena.
Yosemite. San Francisco for Columbia
River, to miles north of Point Arena.
Yosemite. San Francisco for Columbia
River. JO miles north of Point Arena.
Aronne. 5. miles soutn or f lenras .Biancap.
Centi-alla. San Francisco for Eureka. 20
miles north of Point Reyes.
Srinta Rita, Balboa lor san Luis. 10 miles
south of San Luis.
Mania. 167 miles rrom Ligmsnip.
Illlonian. 509 miles from Cape Flattery.
Movements of Vessels.
ct-ii?ti Tmnrrh R Arrived down dur
ing the-nJsht Korwesian ship Gesina. Sailed
at S A. M. Steamer Beaver, for San Iran
Cisco and Sail Pedro. Arrived at S:4o A. M.
and left up at 12:30 Steamer Rose City,
from San Pedro and San Francisco.
San Franeisco, March S. Arrived at B:30
A M. Sleamer Santa Barbara, from Co
lumbia River. Sailed at 11 A. M. Steamers
Yoscmlto and Multnomah, for Portland.
San Pedro. March S. Arrived Steamer
Yucatan, from Portland. March 7. Arrived
and sailed Steamer Willamette, for Saa
Coos Bav, March . Arrived at 7 A. M.
Steamer Geo. W. Elder, from Portland.
Aberdeen, March 7. Arrived at 4 P. M.
Steamer Shasta, from Columbia River.
Astoria. March 7. Arrived at 6:30 and
left up at S:30 P. M. Steamer Daisy Put
nam, from San Francisco. Arrived at 8 and
left up at 9:35 P. M. Steamer Ohioan. from
New York via way ports.
Norfolk. March 8. Arrived Steamers
Strathgarry. from San Francisco for Queens
town: Cranley, from San Francisco for .Rot
Tides at Astoria Tuesday.
6-48 A. m:..".!.S feet!0:37 A. M....3.9 feet
liol M....0 feeti2:a P. M....0.4 feet
WHEAT SELLERS FEWER
UPWARD SWIXG OF GRAIV MAR
KETS PCTS CHECK OX TRADING.
Prices Gain, Red Russian Going 7 Cents
Over Saturday's Probable
war Spread Excites.
Chicago's gain of Si cents started the lo
cal wheat market off in a bullish way yesterday-.
So bullish were holders, In fact.
that only 10,000 bushels could be bought
from them, although bids were advanced all
the way from 2 to 8 cents above Saturda-y's
prices. The local feeling was clearly shown
by the prices asked which for prompt ae
livery were 7 to 9 cents above the bids, for
April delivery 3 to 8 cents above while the
spread for May was 2 to 6 cents.
The sales on the Exchange were as fol
lows: 10.000 bushels May red Russian $ 1.35
100 tons Anril oauc 34.00
May red wheat brought 7 cents over the
bid price of Saturday and 10 cents better
than the ias: sale ion Thursday.
The strength of the general market was
attributed to tne crisis in mo soutn o Eu
rope, Involving the probable action of Italj
and Greece, and also to a belief that Bus
la will export less wheat than expecced
when the Dardanelles are opened. The Gov.
emment figures on American farm reserves
were issued too lata to affect the Easterx
markets, but their bullish nature was in
In the local market, oats, as well as
wheat, were firmer. April oals sold $2
higher on the Exchange, and there was &
sale of May cats at $36 on the curb. Barley
'Ids were also advanced.
The domestic flour market continues
quiet. Patents are now quoted at $7, but
straights are unchanged at $6.50. Mill feed
prices are also unchanged.
Local receipts. In cars, were reported by
the Merchants' Exchange as follows:
'Wbeat. Barley. Flour. Oats. Hay
Portl'd, today 61 22 2 3 6
Year ago... 77 5 37 1 13
Sea'n to date. 1 5.0r. J8H JSU 1S12 162a
Year ago 14,405 2177 2127 .1408 2153
Tacoma, Sat. . . W 5 8
Year ago... 41) 7 a S
Sea'n to date. S.300 470 563 26.16
iear ago... 7.791 641 oi'x; 1930
Seattle, Fri. .. 39 t 6 17 4
Sea'n to date. 6.60S 992 17S7 1027 4G25
Year ago... 5.U03 927 1566 1039 3963
WHEAT ON" PASSAGE INCREASES
Shrinkage In American Visible Sup
ply in Fast Week,
weekly, wheat statistics of the Mer-
Exchange show the following changes
American visible supply:
. .06,8 7J.UTO
.. 63.239, 0U0
16. 1908 40.119. U0O
IS, 1907 47,324.000 '1,604,000
19, IMS 47.273,000 429,000
Quantities on passage were as follows:
This week 52, 1 7t.ooo
Last week 48.520,000
Last year 46,192,000
Two years ago 64, 828. 000
Wheat shipments, flour included, from the
Western Hemisphere compare as follows:
ThlsWk. LastWk. Last Yr.
U S. and Can. 8,613,000 8.513,000 3,577,000
Argentina ....5.193.000 3,512.000 2,736.000
Shipments from tho United States and
Canada for tho season to date have beeen
395.170,000 bushels, against 182.881,000 bush
els in the corresponding period last season.
Shipments from the principal exporting
countries up to this date last season were:
United States and Canada 192.SS1.O00
Danubian port. ... . ... fOO
OREGON HOP MARKET IS BLOCKED
Orders Are on Hand, but Sellers Ask More
Th nr.?nn hoD mai'ket continues blocked.
There are orders for the old and new crop.
hut sellers ask more than buyers will pay.
The undertone of the. market is firm.
The Kentish Observer of February 18 said
of the English market:
Th.n continues to be a very active de
mand for English hops, and prices are grad-
iniiv advancing. Stocks are short, and
holders are not Inclined to sell except at
ir. nnotatlons. American markets are again
dearest and the supply of Pacific Coast hops
here Is on a very moderate scale. Contl
..ntiii a rft out of the market, with the ex
ception of a small parcel or two of Belgians."
Bernhard Bins writes from JuremDurg
under date ot January 28 as follows:
"Our market Is rather active with a very
firm tone and advancing prices lor an
grades. It seems that the excellent qualities
of our this year's crop and the prevailing
extremely low prices give inducement to
many brewers to take In some hops over
th. vrar's consumption. We estimate that
more than 3000 bales went off from the
market within the last week. Green colored
hops especially are' In a very strong demand,
but relatively scarce and command higher
prices; besides the qualities are advancing
s-raduallr in their classment, which fact In
volves a further Increase of value."
ORANGE MARKET WILL BE ADVANCED
.Strength South and East Leads to Higher
Orange prices will be advanced today to
$2.50 for the best grades. The California
and Eastern markets are strong, and this
tact, together with the shrinkage in local
arrivals, has made higher prices .necessary.
About seven carj of Oranges are due on the
steamer today. A large shipment of Ha
waiian pineapples will also arrive on the
The apple market Is improving with the
Increase in local consumption. The banana
train Is due Thursday. In the meantime, the
banana market Is closely cleaned up.
Yesterday's arrivals Included a car of
Florida grapefruit, two cars of sweet po
tatoes, two cars of celery and a mixed car
of cauliflower and small vegetables. . A car
of Winningstadt cabbase, the first of the
season, was duo last night. Peppers, egg
plant and beans are coming from tho East.
Cascara Bark In London.
Mail advices from London say of cascara
' "Though the other side is offering to ship
new bark at about 5ts 6d c. L'f. London or
Liverpool, this Is not reflected on the stocks
held here, for we are gradually going bet
ter. Old bark now commands 42s 6d (plenty
in the warehouses yet). We can beat this
for yesra-elo." - :.
CATTLE TRADE GOOD
Over Fifty Loads of Steers
Sold at Local Yards. ,
BEST ARE TAKEN AT $7.75
Clioico Hogs Soil Xickcl Hislie'r at
S7.C5, With Bulk of Business
Done at $ 7.20 Light Offer
ings in Sheep House.
There was an active cattio market at the
stockyards yesterday. The total run of all
classes was good, amounting to 4258 head.
Hogs continued to eain in firmness. Offer
ings in the mutton division were light.
Fiity-two loads of steers were disposed ot
during the day at prices ranging frum $6.05
to S7.73. Four loads were taKen at the
latter figure. The bulk of steer sales were at
7.25 to 7.50. Good cows brought $6.20 to
$6.50, heifers sold at $6.75 and $7 and bull?
ranged from $5.25 to $6.
In the hog division a single load sold at
$7 25 an advance of a nickel over last
week's price. The bulk of business was
done at $7.20.
The only transactions in the. sheep house
were the salo of two lots of lambs at $8.15
and $s.40. '
Receipts were: 1547 cattle, 5 calves, li-O
hogs and 0S4 sheep. Shippers were: .
With cattle Ward & Harrington. Cald
well, 3 cars; R. D. Arnold, Nampa, 4 cars;
W. F. Stewart, rayette, 2 cars; Mike Halley,
Welaer, 2 cars; F. J. Bosnian, Ontario, 3
cars; F. Llnd. Lewlston, Utah, 2 cars;
L. V. St. Clair, Burley, 3 cars; A.
Jackson, Weiser. 1 car; W. Harris,
Nampa. 4 cars; William Coleman, Baker 3
cars; George Taylor, Haines, 1 car; Willis
J4 Peterson, North Powder, 1 car; W. A.
Gover. Roblnette, 1 car; P. J. Brown. Kob
lnette. 1 car; Georgo Dixon. Terrebonne, 3
cars; M. S. Mayfleld, Terrebonne, 2 cars;
Moore & Thompson, Echo, 3 cars; F, T.
Byrd, Pilot Rock. 3 cars; J. L. Cox, Stan
field. 1 car; Frank Sailing, Stanfield, 1 car;
O. S. Cassldv, Gazelle. Cel.. 2 cars; C. K
Mttchell, Gazelle, 6 cars; A. Babcock, Sis
son. Cal., 2 cars.
With hogs P. J. Brown, Baker. 1 car;
French & Ogden, Union Junction, 1 car; R.
II, McKeen, Wasco, 1 car: S. W. Williams,
Junction City, 1 car; Walter Storm, Som
mers, 1 car; L. D. Miller. Montour, 1 car;
sume. Nampa, 1 car; F. J2. HodgHr, Moore,
2 cars; T. H. Morelock, Enterprise, 1 car;
Kiddle Brothers, Island City, 1 car; Elgin
Forwarding Company, Joseph. 3 cars; W. D.
Dredenburgh, Shoshone. 1 car.
With eheep H. Walters. Nyssa, 1 car.
With mixed loads Joseph palmer. Weiser,
1 car cattle and calves; John Hill, Pay
ette, 2 cars catUe and calves; same, 1 car
cattle and hogs; R. N. Stantlcld, Stanfield,
Or., 4 cars hogs and sheep.
The day's sales were as follows:
1 cow .
. .1172 $7.15 92 hoc
..1200 6.75 o hogs
. . S40 u.OOj 7 hogs
.1U0O t.Uo 3 hogs
27 steers ..1093 6.9U,104 hogs ..
25 steers ..120O
:0; 1 hoc
. 399 6.19
24 steers . . 1200
7.25; 93 hogs .
. 118 6.25
. 116 4.09
. 117 4.25
. 329 4.25
2 cows .
7 cows .
1 CO vv
1 CO w . .
.1209 7.25 13 hogs .
. .1299 .2ut u hoiiS .
. .1193 7.40 1 hoK ..
. .1139 7.40 25 steers
. . 961 5.9Ui 27 steers
..1012 6.30 2S steers ...1134
1156 6.201 27 steers
1459 7.591 25 steers
1 130 7.09 24 steers
769 5.39 24 steers
949 4.591 24 steers
919 6.50 14 steers
. . 1320 7.39
1 cow .
7.09i 2a steers
.1039 7.50 1 steer .
. .1989 7.59
. :1079 7.15
. . 159 7.29
. . 299 7.29
. . 299 7.29
. . 529 0.29
. . 296 7.29
. . 359 6.79
. .10-50 5.75
. .1999 4.99
. . .939 6.59 2S steers
. . 925 6.50! 23 steers
. .1999 7.15i 52 hogs
1439 7.59 58 hot:3 .
I.9U bt nogs .
6.s5) 1 hot? . .
7.75i 99 hogs .
15 steers ..11
25 steers ..1209
BS hogs ..
. . 9oi
2 hogs . .
07 hogs . .
105 hogs . .
105 hogs . .
H6 hogs . .
J2 hogs . .
2 hogs . .
IS hogs ..
1 hog . . .
S6 hogs . .
6 hogs . .
1 hog . . .
40 hogs . .
23 steers .
1 steer . .
40 steers .
2 steers ,
19 steers .
26 steers .
2 steers .
19 Rteers ,
1 steer . .
1 steer . .
2 cows . .
1 cow . . .
56 lambs .
245 lambs .
. . 970 6.50
..1018 7 25
. .1030 6.75
. .120 .7.59
. .1133 7.39
. . 925 5.25
. .1S69 6.09
1 89 7.19
. 299 7.29,
. 199 6.59
. 209 7.25
. 167 7.20!
.1230 7.49 1 bull
7 heifers ..1095 6.75
.1015 6.75 27 steers
. T35 6.751 1 steer
. . S70 6 75
. .10S0 7.25
6.50' 22 steers
0.751 29 steers
2 steers ...1295 7.25
. 400 7.10'
. 60 8.151
J5 steers ...1104 5.75
Scows ...1030 6.25
1 cow 11(9 6.25
1 cow 1170 6.23
4 cows 1150 5.S9
1 bull ... .1829 5.50
4 bulls ...1772 6.00
1 bull 1000 5.59
1 heifer . . 979 7.00
rie current at the local stockyards on
the various classes or sioch:
. . f 7.50 rg 7.75
. 7.25 in 7.59
. . 6.757.25
. . 6 09'0'6.69
. 5.00c "4.25
. . 5. OOi; 6.25
. . 3.59(ui6.00
. . 4.506.99
. . 6. 25 7.25
. . 5.996.59
. . 6.00'S!7;0
. . S.oOfrt'O.aO
. . 7.90Ca8.50
Omaha Livestock Market.
.. - -.. - - . r 1 ., 4 v.h ....... C Uncr
x . ,t(ifi urnrket hleher. Heavy.
SU.D2 o. IV , UKm. i-ug.
& 6.50: bulk of sales, $6.62 Vs " 6.65.
Lame rtece.MLa. -.".
Xative steers, $6.30(6.dO: cows and heifers,
$5itL7 Wrestern steers. $67.75; Texas steers,
i t c.,-. A-- o. . ...., anH h.ir.i-B ft 1 7T. (W- ft 75
calves, $7 ft1 10.
Yearlings. lS.73: wethers. $7.2567.701
Chicago Livestock Market.
nrrnKm V0.1.I1 ft Hnirn RpcMnts. 26.-
000. Market slow, 5c above Saturdays aver
age Bulk. Mi.SO'TO.wo; llgnt, sn.(U't i.wj.
-r..1 triTOdi.T- V..-BW fi 49177,7 59! rounll.
$6.4006.55: pigs. $5. 75 6. 75.
Cattle Receipts. 10. "nil. .flarKei linn.
. t-. K-.ff 1.'.- tVewtern $5.20(TjJ
7 60: cows and heifers, $3.50 7.75; calves,
$6.50 g 10.
Sheep Receipts, j..uM.t. iwarKet weti.
shoon S7tfr7.99: vearlinas. S7.60&8.75:
lambs, $7i60j.9.65. .,
NO ACCUMULATION OF EGGS NOW
Buying: by Speculators Keeps Loral Market
The egg market Is holding very steady
with nearly all sales at ISte cents. There
Is a good shipping demand from the north
and some1 buying for local storing, which'
prevents a surplus accumulating here. A
local creamery has sent out a buying price
of 18Vi cants, f. o. b. Portland, case count,
express or freight and no drayage charge,
good until March 13.
Poultry and dressed meat receipts were
small and prices were the same as Satur
day. Dairy produce lines were also, unchanged.
Local Conditions Cause of Cut Eastern
Conditions In the local sugar market
have been unsettled for several days be
cause of lower prices quoted by California
dealers. Local Jobbers yesterday met the
price, and consequently the market is now
a quarter lower at 6.30 basis for standard
cane granulated. There haVe been no
changes In refiners' prices, in fact, the re
fining market Is strong.
Tho Portland Retail Grocers Association
will hold a meeting tonight to consider the
sugar situation and also the matter of re
tailing by wholesalers.
Grain. Hour. Feed, Etc.
Merchants' Exchange, noon session.
Wheat . . Ask.
cfaYv.v.v.v.v.v.::::: J:& 1:1s
Red. .Russian ........ .... z . - ro
lled fife 1 20
Oat s -No.
l white feed 2 00
Rran lM .o
Shorts 4 00
April rod Jiussian
May red Russian
April red fKe
May red file
April tVed barley
May feed barley
vf ni ; I'ntpnts ST
rt -.rt. u imin nhAi. 17 2o: crahsm. 37.
MlLLFKED Spot prices: Jran. 7.00
iS.OO per tou; shorts, $i'tf.60; rolled brley,
COKX Whole, $35 per ton; cracked. 16
HAY Eastern Orejon timothy, $14 16;
valley timothy. $12.30; grain hay, 10(tfl2;
KrulU and Vegetable.
Local Jobbing quotations:
TROPICAL FRUITS Oranges, navels,
$2-2.50 per box; lemons, $2.23'ji3.5( per
box; bananas, WC per pound; grapefruit,
(3 3.00 ; pineapples, 6c per pound ; tan
gerines, $l.-54j 1.75 per box.
VEGETABLES Cucumbers, hothouse,
$1.2i4jJl.uO dozen; peppers, 30&33o pound;
artichokes, 75c per dosent tomatoes, $4.60
per crate: cabba-se, 1 2, jc per pound ;
celery, $3.7&4j 4 per crate; cauliflower, $-j pr
crate; sprouts, S'tftUa per pound ; head let
tuce, $2 per crate; hothouse lettuce, 73c per
box, squash, l&c per pound; spinach, Jfl.5
per box; hothouse rhubarb, 10 12c per
pound; asparagus, 20 & 225 a per pound; tS
Rlant, 30c per pound; peas, lSJuf'JOo.
GREEN FRUITS Apples. 50cfe1.50 Pr
box; cranberries, $11 12 per barrel.
POTATOES Oregon, $11.10 per sack;
Yakima, $1(1.25; Idaho, $1.10; new pota
toes, 10c per pound; sweet potatoes, &3sc
ONIONS Oregon, selling price. $1 per
sack, country point.
SACK VEGETABLES Carrots. $1.25 per
sack; beets. $1.50 pr sack; parsnips, $1.23
per sack; tumtps, $1.T3 per sack.
Dairy and Country Produce.
Local Jobbing quotations:
EGGS Fresh Oregon ranch, ca?e count,
lS'dUttc, according to quantity; candled, 20c.
POULTRY Hens. 13ji luVjc; broilers, 18
20c; turkeys, dressed, 2Uc; live, lGc;
ducks, 11 fe-14c; tjeepe, S$f!K:.
BUTTER Creamery, prints, extras, 3 Ho
per pound In case lots: more in less
than cas lots; cubes, L'82c.
CHEESE Oreson triplets, jobbers' buying
price, 13c per pound, f. o. b. dock, Port
land; Young Americas. 16c per pound.
VEAL Fancy, HVtiuM-c per pound.
PORK Block, flUColOc per pound.
Local Jobbing quotations:
SALMON Columbia River one - pound
tails, $2.30 per dozen; half-pound flats, $1.5U;
one-pound flats, $2.50; Alaska pink, one
pound tails, $1.03.
HONEY Choice, $3.23 per case.
NUTS Walnuts, 15(d) 24o Pr pound; Bra
zil nuts. 13c; filberts, 13-S -ic; almonds, 23
(t24c; peanuts, c; coi-oanuts, $1.0i per
dozen; pecans, 10$20c; cheatnuta, 10c.
BEANS Small white, tf'sc; large wnlte,
C4c; Lima. 6fec; pink, 5&Cc; Mexican, tf'iC;
COFFEE Roasted, in drums, 18Htt33H.
SUGAR Fruit and berry, $0.30; bt?et.
$0.10; extra C, $3.80; powdered, in bar
SALT Granulated, $15,50 per ton; half
ground, 100s, $10.75 per ton; 00 3, $1L50 per
ton; dairy, $14 per ton.
RICE Southern head. 6Hftiac; broken,
4c pr pound; Japan style, 4tfj'5e.
DRIED' FRUITS Apples, 8c per pound,
apricots. 13&15c; peacbes, 8c; prunes, Ital
ians, S'w 9c; raisins, louse Muscatels, 8c; un
bleached fultans, 7M:c; seeded, 8fq ttc; dates,
Persian, 10c per puund; fard, $1.63 per box;
1Iop Wool. Hides, Etc.
HOPS 1014 crop, 13!B 15c; 1013 crop,
13l4c per pound.
HIDES Salted hides, 15c; salted bulls,
10r; salted kip. 15c; ealted calf, 10c; green
hides, loc; green bulls, Oc; green kip, 13c;
green calf, 19c; dry hides, tic; dry call". 28c,
VVOOL Eastern Oregon, coarso. iff 25c,
Eastern Oregon, fine, lS(tf20c; Valley. 25c,
MOHAIR New clip. 26(27c per pound.
CASCARA BARK Old and new, 4Vsc per
PELTS Dry long-wooled polts. 13c; rir
short-wooled pelts, lOt-; dry shearings, each,
10 15c; salted shearings, each. I3&25c;
dry goats, long hair, each, 1212 Vic; dry
goat shearings, each. 1020c;; italted
bheep pelts, February, (1&1.30 each.
HAMS All sizes, 17 P 18 Vic; skinned, 17
tftc; picnic. 12c; cottage roll, 13ftc;
BACON Fancy, 272Sc; standard, 23
24c; choice, l"V22c; strips, 17fc
DRY SALT Short clear backs, l3($15tiC;
exports, I5iii17c; plates, HV&J3c,
LARD Tierce baais: Kettle rendered,
12 Vic; Btandard, 12c; compound, Ho.
BARREL GOODS Metis beef, $23; plaU
beef. $24.30; briltet pork. $18.30; pickled
pigs' feet. $12.50; tripe, $0.5011.00; tongues,
KEROSENE Water white, drums, barrels
or tauk wagons, 10c; special drums or bar
rels, 13Vc; cases. 17V4fc20Vic.
GASOLINE Bulk, 12c; cases. 19c; engtns
distillate, drums, 7c; cases, 14 ',4c; naptha
drums, 11c; cases, 18c.
LINSEED OIL Raw, barrels, 71c; raw,
casetf, 7tjc; boiled, barrels, 73c; boiled, cases,
TURPENTINE In tanks. 60c; In case
37c; 10-caae lots. 1c leas.
NEW YORK, March 8. Coffee futures
opened steady at unchanged prices to an
advance of three points in response to the
steady showing of the Brazilian markets,
but eased during the day under a IitCo Wall
street and trade selling, which may pos
sibly have been inspired by a diminishing
demand tram Europe, the continued full re
ceipts and talk ot May liquidation. The
rinse was easy at a net decline of .ue o
five points. Sales. I30o bugs; March, 301:
April, 572; "May, 577; June, 370; July, 02;
August. 680; September, C:7; October, 702,
November 70S; December 713; January, 721.
Spot, steady; Rio, No. 7, 7&c; Santos, No.
4, 94 c.
Itio exchange on London was 1 1-lGd
lower and milreia prices were unchanged.
Cost and freight ofl'era were generally
higher, ranging from about 0.70c to. 0.00c for
Rio No. 7's and up to 9.50o for Santos 4'a.
NEW YORK. March 8. Tin, nominal.
Five-ton lots, 30&'52c.
Copper, firm. Electrolytic, 14.73ti H .S7c;
casting, 14. 23 & 14.62c
Iron, steady. Nu. 1 Northern, $14.30 3i
35.00; No. 2. $14.25''u 14.7S; No. 1 Southern,
$14. 25 Cf 14.73: No. 1 14. 'lo1i 14ij.
Lead, steady; $3.00&4.
Spelter, strong; 11.30c.
Hops, Lie, at New York
NEW YORK, March S. Hops, quiet: state
common to choice, 1014. 11! .'aloe; 1'acitlc
Coast. 1914. I.;fr1tfc; 1013, ii 11c.
Hides, steady; Bogota, 33c; Central Amer
Wool, steady; domestic, fleeces, XX Ohio,
Call for National Bank Reports.
WASHINGTON. March S. The Controller
of the Currency today issued a call for the
condition of all National banks at the close
of business Tuesday. March 4. "
5.00c; powdered. 3.83c; fine granulated, 5 75c;
diamond A, 3.73c; 'confectioners' A, 5.03c;
No. 1, 5.50c.
. Dried Fruit at New York.
NEW YORK, March 8. Evaporated ap
ples, dull; fancy SU3j9c; choice, 7!i7c;
prime, 7 si'fft 7 c.
Prunes, steady; Californlaa, 4llc; Ore
gons. 8 to lOc.
Peaches, quiet; choice, 6Ti6 4c; extra
choice. 6iV-: fancy. T'ic
VANAH, March S. Turpentine
Firm; 42c. Salef, none; receipts. 250 barrels-
shipments, L'2$0; stocks, 31,329.
RoslnKirm. Sahs, o3 barrels; receipts.
4.0O; N. $5.00; WO, 5.4.-.: WW. 5.oj.
CbiraKO Dairy l'rodnrr.
rwicico. March 8. Butter, steady.
Creamery. 23 4' 2U'-
Ekes, lower. neceipm, i.
mark, cases Included. 17lS'.,c; ordinary
firsts. ITAUISc; tirsts 18Mc.
New York StiRar Market.
. r. ,.- -M.rf.lt s. Raw BuiraT. steady.
Centrifugal. 4-VTc: molHsses sugar. 4c.
Sed nulet- rut loaf. 663c; crushed. 8.5.V;
mould A. 0.30c: cni-esAWo; XXXX po.ered.
London Stock Exchange.
IONDON. March 8. On the stock mar
. n.. i,.iria was the only active
stock in the American section, which closed
ri'rre Cli'mcnt. who enlisted for fi-ld
rervlee in trance o few di ii0. v lus
age as 7, .... - -
jUOt .KKMIIt AM M iOK OK 9.IKM
t.iti:r.T nit. M.Mr.K.
l'rrlate l.auda (II) and Mnfe f ni.
phnalalnar Prohibition Vul, ami
l.mnl of Wuairu'a frt(f.
.S.W.I'.M. Or. Miir.li J.--i .-pf-ciai .)-
Kev. Walter T. jSuniucr, ru'fiiiw in' -xecraled
Ki.ineupa! Hlflnu 'f I'l'fso.",
was formally w olioincd to frijun a. I
S.ilem tonlKht by i;.vcriv.r Vtt)
combo and Mayor Whitu rfH.rvtl"-'
at the homo of r.ev. Holmrt S. J . .
rector of iSt. Paul's I'liurch
The bit.lu lauded tin male ril !c
clarod aliMii was otm rf the vretlic'
of Western cltien lie nlso praliea t'ia
i nut it lit inn. n'lil.-h tit. Visited ell ii
4 11 the day with Hev. .Ml. Glii.
Governor Wlthyrumbe assure! in ro
Sumner that lio could not have c m
to a better elate than OrcKon. pihI
.... .....1 I.. U...I..1. In f'ltlir,'
of the eonimo!iwe:il:h. dticlarinff t)ir.
crops valued at ."uv,hi,wu vcouiu i
prod'u od this year. The bUltop .u:
phus-ized the fact that ibc material
prosperity of the clmreli and state v eii
dependent upon eneli other. He :..
particulailv impressed with the aisle
liavinK voted 'dry" and t!o uoni
having been enfranchised.
About 50 persons attended the recep
tion, which was Informal.
Mcldrum Get .Vow Trial.
CIIKYKNNE. Wi'i)., March K. The
Wyoming Circuit Court today nrante.1
a new trial to nohett Mcldrum. the
famous "Cunmnn Marshal" of Cripple
Creek, Colo., and Hans.". Wyo.. !'"
was convicted of murder In the scroiid
deKree for killing Chick How en. (
Slater. Colo., at HaKB". three ais ao
Meldrum was sontenced to ;i year'
of street pave
ment and you
will insist on
TR.WKIf.RS' il IlK.
Cooumirnte tienerale Trnn-Hlluntiqu.
ro.vr.'.i. m.r n k.
Sailings for HAVRE
KOCHAMBEAU Mar. 'JO, 3 I. M.
LA TOURAINE Mar. 27. 3 P.M.
CHICAGO Apr. 3.3P.M.
NIAGARA Apr. 10.3 P.M.
KOit INFORMATION Al'l l.Y
C W Mlnger, 80 tlth ft.: A. I. harllon.
!5'miI M.- K. l. lajlor. . VI. A, M.
! Kv.t lrev II. Mull ii. till HU . -
M.rl.l.in. loo t.: II. iHckwi. ,"
InKtoii Nt. : rtll Bank Head. ..Ill and Mark
!.: K. M. Mrlerland, ad a"d -lilHka
kta.; 1-.. 1. lu'fy. 1- a ' 1'orlland.
I.OS ANUM.KS AND SAN KHU'O
S. S. ROANOKE
(Sails Wednesday. Mae. 10. at T. M.
NORTH VACTIIC STKAMSlllr .
Ticket Office I'reiahl Wflea
IMA Sd HI. K 'l Nr1hrui M.
Main U14. A 131 ui'J. A
S. S. ELDER
SHI S MVNKAV, MAK, 14. A. M.
AMI KtlKV MM. lllr.HKArltK
NOIM'll I'AtTt lC STEAMMIll' t .
, 1 1 1 . I 1 .. .v "
Ticket Office II 'l
m a sd st. U rout
MA I.N A Hit. I Main
Ticket of fir II ireirht orrica
in oJuJ, a 04J.
I!i,uw-mn ajii-m" m- no? FA
$110 Honolulu i
For Honolulu March 10. March Rf, Ape II
13. April -J7. May II. Juno JJ. Julv .
Vor KJdncy March 1. April II. May tl.
June s. I'Hy . Auk Ana St. "pt.
OtKANIO MKAtmlHf tO.
is .Ma art S1.. auclf.
And aU Hratlllan lorla
Frequent .mlim;a irum .n- l.irK tr new
and f.in ii:,)ii " iiawenuir tcatnra,
BnW llanleli.. ,.en. Akiv. K ll nar. N..
Uur-M-rii. Miilth. a d MM.hlnglon .la..
,.r hiiv local aKcnt.
.-... in ivn AMI SOI Til KKAH.
He-ular tliroush aallnig lor Bdnay
'.. w. l,iiii'tun fiom Kin 1- ranrlicn,
u, -l A d r 1 1 Ma
J ..n.i r.,r tiatu uiilcL
Lnlon M.eunilil .. f New Zealand. Ltd.
olfi, tni .Market Mreet. haa i raoclaca.
or local S. H. and II. U. aaenta. m
Mm HO.NOM VV Mil 8 I V A
Palatiml Pa-uiQr btmr
Mi AHA SfO.lMA) ton ii;plncrmflt
"l Kl K V. 1 S.CO'J tons di placement
P.Uii.' every 28 t1y from Vincouvtr. K. C.
ht!!' -, lari. Or., or to tli 1 i!mdin A
S. 8. UOSK CITY BVII.H t I'. M.. MIRtll 14
1 he Sio Kranrluru I'ortland . S. Ca,
Third and Waahlnaton Kta. i lln .-.
J, 4 CO. I Tel. Marahall 45W. A Willi.
COOS BAY LINE
Kail from Alnurth Pork, rorttaail,
8 A M. Wrdueaduja. l-'reluM and I leket
Oilier Alnawurth IHiek. I'houea lnlH
3WU. -U:t:tU. Ity 'llrket Olllvr. M til
tt. I'honea !lari.hnll 4:o, X UI.
I'URTUAU dc COOS It AY . Hi NU
jTik Honolulu and South Sea.
SWIM. LI- 1 1