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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TJTE MORNING OREGONIAX, SATURDAY, APRIE 17. 1915.
55 DAIRIES RATE 00
Milk Tests Show Large Per
centage Nearly Perfect.
ROUTES YIELD SAMPLES
Inspectors Meet Wagons and Get
I'rotltict for Anamination, in
I'urlty Contest Tut Recently
lCiulcd by Officials.
Fifty-five dairies of the city sue
eeeded in Kettinp ratinss between 90
and 100 In the milk purity contest con
ducted recently by the milk inspection
division of the City Health Bureau
under the supervision of the United
States Bureau of Animal Industry. The
result of the contest was made public
yesterday. The contest was held about
three weeks asro.
Samples of milk were taken from the
dairymen on their routes by Inspectors
In automobiles. The dairymen knew
nothing of the contest. The samples
were tested in the city laboratories
under the direction of l' II. Bothel, of
the Tjnited States Bureau of Arums.
Industry; officials of the Oregon Agri
cultural College and the State Dairy
and Kood Commission. Each sample
was tested for flavor, odor, butterfat,
cleanliness and bacteria.
lOO Perfect Score.
In addition, there was taken Into
consideration the conditions under
which the milk is produced and the
results of other samples taken during
the past four months by the city in
The milk was scored on the basis of
100 points or perfect. Certified milk,
raw dairy milk delivered by producers,
" raw dairy milk delivered from milk
depots and pasteurized milk were all
The individual scores of the dairy
men are not given because there is
hut little variety in the quality of milk
where there are but few points differ
ence in the score. Following are the
Rating; between 00 and TOO F. II. Kiger,
Tied t'ross; Thompson & Cook, by Portland
Furo Milk and Cream Company, Clover Bill.
Raw lairy Milk 1'rom Producers.
Ratios; between 00 and 100 J. If. Andregff,
fcweet Briur; Borsch & Krause, Maplewood;
Rosa & Walker. United States Dairy; H. C.
Burns, Irvinston: Brugrger & Tannier, Bills
dale: G. Burri, Klder Cliovc; W. L. Churchill;
A. K. leery: R. Denly. Cloverleaf; A. J.
lyslo, D.vhIc's; BgKer Bros., Mcagle Junc
tion; Fruttger & Raz, Kdelwels; B. Fries,
Holgate D. ; C. tieerliggs, Mlnthorn Springs;
U. Gantenbein, Hazelfern; Hansuhell Bros.,
Hanschell's; A. H. Bampton, Overlook: A. F.
Hartman, Spring HIU; A. Herman, Fort
noaiah: William I1hs, Hess; r. A. Hood,
Lakb Farm; John Bubcr, lents; K. B. Jack
son, Poplar Grove: F. O. Johnson; V. F.
Keil, Kosebud: Kherll & Beiman, iouut
'Ann: Kehrli Bros., Sky Line; Joe Kempf,
Pacific: B. .T. Ketchum, Portsmouth; F. Lar
son, North Bank; Cl'arles Lehman, Pleasant
View: Lm-hs Bros.. Brookwild: J. McCullum,
Canyon Iload; M. Meyes, Short Born; Chris
Mens, llock Home; John Michelson; John
Patchett, Chclde.lin; John Both, Columbia;
Roerbach & Schllpp, Cliff Inn; R. Schnei
der. Hose City: A. Sprunk. U. P. Park; 1. K.
. and A. U. SteigerwatU: John Steifrer, Pleas
ant Hill; Tannier Sr Weisenf luh, Multnomah;
Teuscher e. Son, City View; O. U. Upton,
Hillsdale Farm; Von Ptaverrn & DeLong,
MeLean Park; Wardin & Beueser (special),
Fulton Tark; "Wardin & Beusser (common),
, Fulton Park; A. "Weisnf luh, IT. P. Park;
B. S. Winters, White Star; Dug Wilson,
Willsbiire; Wright Bros., Wright's; U. Zlu
Sr. Mount Scott; Simon ZwaUl, Zwald's.
Ratings between SO and 90 J. c. Aeby,
Picnic Park: Audregg & Nagle. Mountain
View: Casper Brog, Capitol Hill; William
Christensen (special! W. ChrlstanBen; Will
iam Christensen (common), W. Christensen;
E. C. Covert, Covert' D. : Mrs. Ana Cum
mins; J. Denly, Mayflower: Tom De Freitas,
Summit; C. II. Dolson, Jersey Dairy; Nick
Oebril: Chris Gesne, Jersey Lily: Mrs. T
Ooldsteln. Alberta Dairy; G. B. Hyde, Jer
sey Ind; Chris Johnson, Johnson's D. ;
A. Kasliu, Standard; F. M. Kiger, Sua
Dial; Peter Loumena, Loumena's D. ; Mc
Carty & Co.; L. Minogge, Willamette
Heights: William Mettler; J. D. Richard
son, Golden Rule; Q. U. Rice, Jersey Queen;
Henry Roth Ss Son, Rose Park: G. Schwab,
White Rose; 8. Schalk, Midway Dairy;'
H. W. Soivert, F.xeelsior: D. R. Shoemaker,
Meadow View; William Smith, Valley View;
Henry Etahley, Fir Grove; Su'.zer Bros.,
Mountain; Charles C. Traxlll. Woodlawn;
Van Buskirk- Holland; Ernest Wahl, Laurel
hurst: Fritz Wahl, Klmhurst; Kmil Wahl,
Spring Farm: J. Weinlger, Ttoso Grove;
Mrs. M. C Young, Roscmond; yaun & Mil
ler, Daisy Farm.
Raw Dairy Milk From Milk Depots.
Rating between 90 and 100 T. I. Bickey,
Dover Dairy; Skise, Green Bill.
Rating between SO and 90 City Dairy;
Fernwood Dairy; A. Haswell, Windsor
Farm; James McKibbon, Swastika; Portland
Rating between 90 and 100 Damascus
Creamery, Vetch Bros.; Fernwood Dairy, Man
ager Wilcox; Bygela Meadows, P. O'Donnell;
Portland Pure Milk & Cream Co., R, Ire
land: Hiverview Dairy, Eckelman; Vine
. Lodge, Hoover; Willamette Dairy.
Rating between 80 and 90 Crystal Pure
Milk Cream Co.; Home Creamery; Hensen
Ac Kchril, Cloverland; Independent; Meyers
Rating between 70 and SO Modern Dairy,
O'Donnell Bros.; Parson Bros., Crumpled
GROWERS RESENT POLICY
Spokane District's Tart Hinges on
Attitude of Agency.
SPOKA.NFJ. Wash.. April 16. (Spe
cial.) The continued affiliation of the
SpoUane Fruitgrowers' Company with
the North Pacific Fruit Distributers
hinges upon the willingness and abil
ity of the management of the central
selling agency to revise its marketing
policy to give the district a more
equitable distribution of its product
in what the local growers regard as
their natural market, the territory west
of the MisHOuri and Mississippi rivero.
That was the glut, of the sentiment
expressed today at a convention in the
Chamber of Commerce building, at
tended by about 60 representative
growers of the district, present as del
egates from their respective local or
The convention will meet again to
morrow morning at 9 o'clock. Kvery
srower agreed that the returns on the
ISI4 apple crop were entirely unsatis
factory. TOPPENISH FRUIT THRIVING
Small tirain Also Reported as Un
TOPPENISH, TVash., April 16. (Spe
cial.) Reports from the fruit belt are
that the pear, cherry and peach crop
have an excellent bloom, but that many
varieties of apples have a light bloom.
The prospect for small grain is the
best in this locality that it has been
for several years, an unusual amount
of moisture having fallen during the
last half of March and the first half
FRUITMEN JDEFER ACTION
&iolano Growers Imdecided as 0
fcellinff Affiliation This Season.
SPOKANE, MasU.. April IS. (Spe
cial.) Continued affiliation of the
Spokane Fruitgrowers' Company with
the North Pacific Fruit distributors
will rest upon a report of a special
committee appointed today by a. con
vention of growers meeting in the
Chamber of Commerce assembly room
to confer with J. H. Robbing, general
manager of the distributors, on the
future attitude of the selling agency
toward the fctpokane company.
The committee conferring with Mr.
Bobbins consists of J. c. Carlisle, of
Kettle Falls; l. Insinger and A. Cr.
Iianauer, of Spokane. The convention
instructed the committee to request a
definite outline of the distributors'
policy in the future in the marketing
of Spokane fruit and to demand that no
discrimination be practiced against the
members of the company.
Action will be taken by the conven
tion following the special committee
report on the question of future affilia
it was considered probable by mem
bers of the convention that final aera
tion on future affiliation with the dis
tributors would be deferred until the
annual shareholders' meeting, late this
PROGRESS IS GENERAL
IMPROVEMENT IS TRADE IS OF
Remarkable Revival of Speculation on
Stock Kxcbange Future
Prosperity J Dlacounted.
KEW YORK, April 36. R. O. Dun fc Coa
Review of Trade tomorrow will say:
"Progress in trade continues and the im
provement aa a -whole is of gratifying pro
portions, but there is nothing in tne com
mercial ' situation resembling the remark
bio revival of activity on the Stock Ex
change, with sales of over J,VOO,000 shares
a day. This speculative movement, while
having a somewhat stimulating effect upon
business sentiment, as pernaps Discounting
the future, lias no counterpart in xaotuai
industrial and merchandising conditions as
they exist today.
"The cotton coods markets are active and
the mills are well supplied with orders.
"Woolen coods are strong. Foreign trade
continues active in certain lines,. ine war
orders contribute to great prosperity.
"Activity in export trade still contrasts
with limited domestic buying in Iron and
steel. There has been a marked expansion
In the foreign demand.
"Hank clearings for the week amountea
to ?a,021,8Ul,U27. an increase of y.T per cent
as compared with the same week last year.
4 'it us in ess failures during the week total
501, as against ai.i for the corresponding
week last year, failures in Canada number
64. as compared with tfO for the same week
FOREIGN' WOOLS ARB IX DEMAD
Otherwise, Eastern Markets Are Iull Prices
BOSTON, April 3 6. The Commercial Bul
letin will say tomorrow:
"Except for moderately good demand for
foreign wools, principally fine, the wool
market the past week has been very hesi
tant and dull. Prices are lacking in unifor
mity on almost every class of wool, due to
the wide divergence of opinion as to the
future of the market.
"At tho mil Us there is apparent the same
uncertainty and new orders are coming for
ward slowly, although some mills are run
ning on a fair schedule.
"Advices from abroad indicate a- very
strong market for Epot wools."
Texas Fine, 1- months. 70 ilc; fine.
eight months, 62(63c.
California Northern, 6u67c; Middle,
counties. tiO 6-c ; Southern, 66 oSc.
Oregon Eastern, No. l staple. TOffiTic:
Eastern cloLhing, G3!irtiSc; Valley, No. 1, at
Territory Fine staple, 70 72c; fine me
dium staple, uGUhc; fine clothing, 68(a)
70c; fine medium clothing, 63 ' OSc; half
blood combed, 706 7-c; three-eights-bloed
corauing, Kop uyc.
Pulled Extra. 70c; A A, 6768c: fine A,
63aj6tic; A supers. &lfjii-lc.
ALASKAN TRADE HEAVIEST
Puget Sound Exports for Sfcirch
$5,859,000; Imports $3, 754, 0.00.
SEATTLE. Wash.. April 16. Puaret
Sound's total exports for March were
valued at $5,859,000 and imports at $3,
754,000. Goods valued at $1,727,000 were
shipped tq Alaska. Siberia expended
$1,514,000. Great Britain fell Into third
place, taking only $1,122,000 worth of
goods. Japan was fourth with $760,000,
and British Columbia fifth, with $767,
000. Cotton led in exports to foreign coun
tries with a. value of tho raw material
of $1,169,000 for 18,740 bales. There
were 572,000 bushels of wheat, valued
at $815,000 and 180,000 barrels of flour
worth $1,068,000 embraced in this ex
port trade for March.
1'ron.cli Buy 62 Klainulli Horses.
KLAAiATH FALLS, Or.. April 16.
(Special.) Sixty-two Klamath County
homes passed the inspection and yes
terday were purchased by the French
Government at $125 each for artillery
use in the European conflict. A little
less than 200 were offered, for sale.
Other purchases will be made in south
ern Oregon and Northern California,
until about 250 horses are collected,
when they will be shipped, to Jersey
City for transportation abroad.
DAILY itETEOROI.OGlCAI. REPORT.
PORTLAND, April 18. Maximum tem
perature, 81.5 degrees: minimum, 52.2. River
reading. 8 A. M.. 6 feet: change In lat 24
hour,, .2 foot fall. Total rainfall, none;
total since September 1, 1P14, 25.85 inches;
normal, 38.46 inches ; deficiency, 12.61 inches.
Total sunshine. 13 hours 36 minutes; possible
sunshine, hours 36 minutes. Barometer
(reduced to tea level) 5 P. M., 20.60 lncheg,
Des Moines ...
Jacksonville . ,
Kansas City . .
Los Angeles ..
New Orleans . .
North Head . . .
Pocatello -. . . .
KacrHmeiito . -St.
San Krancisco .
4 N W
Walla Walla ..
A small depression Is central over Alberta
and a, large higli-pressure area central over
tho Lake Region controls the weather in the
Kastern states. Fhowers and thunder
storms have occurred in the Central and
Southern Rocky Mountain states. X.Ocal
rains have fallen In the Lower Lake region
and the Upper Ohio Valley. ITnuBually warm
weather prevails over tho Vpper Columbia
Hiver and Upper Snake River drainage areas.
It is cooler in the Lake Region.
The conditions are favorable for fair wee.
ther in this district Saturday. Jt wilt ba
cooler in the Inferior of Western Oregon, In
Washington except near the coast, and in
Portland and vicinity fair and ceeler;
Oregon Fair, cooler interior west portion,
Washington Fair, cooler except near the
coast: westerly winds.
Idaho Fair, cooler north portion.
JJD.WARD A. SEALS, District Forecaster.
EAST BUYING FLOUR
Interior Mills Make Sales for
Shipment by Rail.
WHEAT WILL ALSO GO
AVlde Difference In Prices Provides
Iastern Outlet for Pacific
Northwestern Grain Local
Market Is Firmer.
The wide difference between wheat
prices in the Pacific Northwest and in the
Eastern markets has already led to some
buying In the Interior for Eastern account,
the grain to be shipped by rail. The quan
tity taken so far is reported to be small.
More business, however, has been done in
flour. Several of the Interior mills are re
ported to have sold considerable quantities
to go East overland. The natural route for
most of these shipments would be by
water through the canal, but the lack of
sufficient steamer space has sent the busi
ness to the railroads.
Interior millers have become buyers of
m'heat, and there is also a moderate de
mand here for milling; wheat.. These
grades were the only sorts that showed
firmness on the local exchange yesterday
The exchange) sales were;
500O bushels May bluestem $1.33
5(100 bushels May bluestem , 1.83
jww uusntua oiay loriyioia ......... A
The bluestem sold at advances of li to 2
cents and fortyfold was cent higher.
Prompt bluestem bids were also raised
cent. Club offers were unchanged, while
red wheat bids averaged lower.
Oats and barley were Inactive and fairly
Rradstreets' reports wheat and flour ex
ports from the United States for the week
equal to 7,114,000 bushels. Shipments from
Argentina, and India for the week were:
This Last Last
Week. Week. Tear.
Argentina 5,752,000 -4,448.000 648,000
India 72,000 42.000 80,000
Argentine shipments of oats were 930,000
bushels and corn 519.0OO bushols.
Receipts, In cars, were reported by ths
Merchants' Exchange as follows:
Wheat. Barley. Flour. Oats. Hay.
Portland, FrI. 12 .... 3 .... 3
Year ago. ... 12 lO o 4 2
Sea n to da.te.13.n7u 1 SBO ITUS 1860 1S51
year ago 15.673 23tS 2418 1511 2422
Tacoma. Thur. 8 .... .... .... 5
year ago. .. . 5 .... 1
Sea'n to date. 8,655 527 .... 581 2S09
Year aso S,83: 70.' .... 413 21311
Seattle. Wed.. 4 1 6
Year ago. ... 1.... 7.... 6
Sea'n to date. 7..1AS 1048 2014 10S7 5101
Year ago.... 6.332 101 1 1SOS 1153 4508
WOOL SALES HATES ARB SET.
Orvgon 1915 Season Will Open at Echo on
J I ay tS.
Dates have been announced for the sealed
bid wool sales In Eastern Oregon this sea
son by John G. Hoke, secretary of the Ore
gon Wool Growers' Association. The dates
Echo, May 25; Pilot Rock, May 26; Pen.
dleton. May 27; Baker, May 28; Riverside,
June 1; Joseph, Juno 4; Enterprise, June
5; Heppner, June 8; Condon, June 10;
Shanlko, June 12; Maupin, June 14;
Metolius-Madras, June 15; Bend June 16.
In q. clroular accompanying; the announce
ment, Mr. Hoke says;
It is to be hoped that all woolgrowers
will use their best efforts to at least put
forth an effort to grade their wpol at the
shearing pen. This can be done to some
extent by separating the different kinds
and grades of sheen before they go to the
shearers. It la essential to pack your wool
in good condition, eliminating the tags and
pack them separate. Also keep all black
wools from the white, see that fleeces are
tied properly. We are In eompetition w-ith
wools that are prepared. in the best of shape
for market, and if we expect to get true
market values it is up to the growers of
this country - to de something along the
same lines or take less prices lor tneir
I am taking steps to (top the inhumane
manner of handling sheep at the shearing
pens. We expect to have the humane so
ciety of the state to help enforce the laws,
and we wnt ths fulp co-operation of wool
growers' In this matter. We raise sheep for
the money that is in them, and we do not
propose to stand by at the shearing pens
and see them butchered as heretofore. We
will have posted in all the shearing pens
of this state the laws covering the inhu
mane treatment of dumb animals.
At least 2 per cent of the sheep are killed
at the time they, are being sheared, or die
from injuries received at that time. We
trust that we will not have to prosecute
anyone engaged in shearing sheep for a liv.
ing. When they depend on this work every
year it Is up to them to stop and consider
the sheepmen's Interests.
BIG DEJIAM) - FOR STRAWBERRIES
Half Car From Los Angeles Is Sold Out by
A full car of Los Angeles strawberries
could easily have been sold yesterday. The
weather was in favor of the trade and the
half car that arrived was entirely cleaned
up by noon. The berries were in fine condi
tion, of good size and eolor and sold at
$1.75 1.85 & crate. Another carload will
arrive Monday morning.
Grapefruit is advancing in Florida, and
as it is scarce here the market is very firm.
Four cars of bananas are due today.
ADDles are cleaning- un much better than
expected. The associations are not offering
and jobbers' stocks are much reduced. They
are wandering where supplies will come
from to see them through the remainder
Of the season. Front street quotations
ranged from ?1 to J1.75 a box.
There were no changes in the vegetable
narkets and. supplies were ample.
Ejf Prices Are tendy.
The egg market holds steady with pack
ers and other storers buying in a large way
at 17 to 17 cents, while the jobbing price
remains at 18 cents.
The market for poultry and dressed meats
as not active, and . former prices were
Dairy produce was steady ana uncnangea.
Bank clearlnas of the Northwestern cities
l,57.H'JO t 88.244
PORTLAND MARKET QUOTATIONS
Uraln, Flour. Feed, Etc.
Merchants' Exchange, noon session:
( 1.31 S 1.32 li
1.20 x i.aa
1.33 1.33' ,
1.2S . 1.30
24tto 26. OO
Red Russian ,
No. 1 white read..
No. 1 feed
May bluestem .....
June blucjlem ....
Mav fortv-fold ....
June forty-fold ...
May red fife
June red fife
Mav red Russian...
June red Russiaan.
May shorts ......
FLOUR Patents. SK.S0 a barrel: straights.
S6.25; whole wheat, ?7; graham, $6.80.
MILLFEED rpot prices: Bran, 26 per
ton; shorts, rolled twley, 303 31.
CORN Whole. 35 per ton; cracked.
HAY Eastern Oregon timothy. 114 15
Valley timothy, 12(a;12.50; grain hay, J10
-; auaita, si-.-t"9)3.o-.
Fruits and Vegetables.
Local jobbing quotations:
TROPICAL FRUITS Oranges, navels,
$2.502.75 per box; lemons. 83.003.75 per
dox; bananas. t4c per pound: frraperrait,
$3.759)4.50; pineapples. 7&6c per pound;
tangerines, 1.25 $f 1.7& per box; blood
oranges. S1.50 per box.
VEGETABLES encumbers. hothouse.
14.. i0 per crate; artichokes. 75 fa) 83c doxen
tomatoes, $tt per crate; cabbage, 2a3Ho per
pouna; celery, s-ft.ou per crate; cauliflower,
75c$L25 per dusen: head lettuce, $2.25 per
erate; hothouse lettuce. 7Go$l per box;
spinach. 5a per pound; rhubarb, a 144c
per pound: asparagus, slil.25 per dosen;
eggplant. 30c per pound; peas, 7VSc per
pouna: Deans. 17VCT221" per pound.
GREEN FRUITS Strawberries. $1,75 0
1.85 per crate; apples, $ln)1.75 per box;
cranberries. S11B12 per barrel.
POTATOES Orsion. S1.85il.Bt Mr sack
Washington, 31.25 41 1.50; Idaho, $1.50; new
postatoes, 89q per pound; sweet potatoes,
3'Ac per pound.
ONIOXS Oregon, selling price, 75e per
sack, country 'Points; California, lobbing
price. 51.75 per crate.
SACK VEOETABLEB Carrots. $t.50 per
sack; beets. $1.50 per sack; parsnips, $1.25
per sacK; turnips, si.io per sack.
Dairy and Country Produce.
Local lobbing quotations:
EGGS Fresh Oregon ranch, case count,
liwitc per dosen.
POULTRY Hens, 15',-i1Rc; broilers. 25
27Mrc; fryers, 18ii20c; turkeys, dressed,
it 23c: live. 18(Sllr: ducks. J2&13C.
BUTTER Creamery, prints, extras, 25c
per pound In case lots; ic more In less
man ease lots: cubes. Ill sp -c.
CHEESE Oregon triplets, jobbers' buying
price, 1 4 Vc per pound, f. o. b. dock, Port
land: Young Americas, 15c per pound,
VEAL Fancy, 11Ve12c per pound.
PORK Block, O'tWlOc per pound.
Local lobbing quotations:
SALMON Columbia River one - pound
tails. $2.30 per dozen; half, pound flats,
$1.50; one-pound flits, $2.50; Alaska pink.
one-pound tails, ai.O-.
HONEY Choice, J3.23 per case.
NUTS Walnuts, J 5 a 24c per pound; Bra
sil nuts, 15c; filberts, 156324c; almonds, 23
$2 24c; peanuts, nc; cocoanuts, $1 per
dozen: pecans, la.r Oc : chestnuts. lOe.
BEANS Small white. 640; large white,
yc; Lima, 6 Vac; pink, 5&0c; Mexican, 6Vic;
nay o. e c
COFFEE Roasted, In drums, 81Vc!333ttc.
SUGAR Fruit and berry, $8.70; beet,
S6.50; extra C, $6.20; powdered, in barrels.
su.Uo: cubes, barrels, S7.10,
SALT Granulated. $1.50 per ton; half
ground, 100s, $10.75; per ton; 60s, $11.50 per
ton: dairy, $14 per ton.
RICE Southern head, 6KetYc; broken,
4c per pound: Japan style. SfSSc.
DRIED FRUITS Apples. 8o per pound;
aprioots, 18ulue; peaches, 8c; prunes, Ital.
lans. Kra'Dc: raisins, loose Muscatels, ba: un
bleached Rnltoras, 7c; seeded, Oe: dates.
Persian. 10c per pound; fard, $1.S5 per box
Hope, Wool. Hides, Etc.
HOPS 1914 crop, nominal; 'contracts.
HIDES Salted hides. 13t4c; salted kin.
130; salted calf, 17c; green hides, 12c;
green kip. lsic; green call. 17c; dry bides
4c; dry cair, Zoc.
WOOL Eastern Oregon, coarse. 22 25c
Eastern Oregon, fine, 19620c; Valley, 3T
MOHAIR New clip, 31S2o per pound.
CASCARA BARK Old and new. 4ffl4V4o
PELTS Dry long-wooied pelts. 15o: dry
snort-wooiea neits. ide: ary sneernngs eacn
ioc; Baited snearnnxs, eacn, ia(g2ac; dry
goats, long hair, each, 13a: dry goat, shear
ings, each, lowxuc: salted sheeD Del t ST
HAMS All sizes. 17',i lS4e: skinned. 17
18c: picnic, 18c; cottago roll, lSic: broiled.
BACON Fancy. 272Se; standard, 23
24c: choice. 171.4 022c: strips. 17 lie.
DRY SALT Short clear backs, 1815Xc:
exports. i5Bi7c; plates, HHgi8c.
LARD Tierce basis: Kettle rendered.
12"c: stanosra, 120: compound. 8e.
barrel uouus Mess beer, 2Hci plate
beer, S'j-t.so; nnsKer. porx. $s.ro; pickled
pigs- feet, $12.50; tripe, $0.50 11.60; tongues.
c so a so.
KEROSENE Water white, drums, barrels
or tank wagons, 10c; special drums or bar
rels, 13cc; cases, 1 1 J.& ('Jt-c.
GASOLINE Bulk, 12c; cases, 10c: engine
distillate drums, Tiic; cases, IVic; saptha,
drums. 11c; cases, I8c.
LINSEED OIL- Raw. barrels, 75c: raw.
cases, 80c; boiled, barrels, 77c; boned, cases
tukpestinc in tanKs. ouc: in cases.
67c; 10-case lots, lc less.
SAJT FRANCISCO PRODUCE MARKETS
Prices Current In . the Bay City on Fruits,
SAN FRANCISCO. April 16. Butter-
Fresh extras, 23c; prime firsts, 22c; fresh
Eggs Fresh extras. 2-c ; iresn firsts. 18c:
selected pullets, 18Vbc.
tneese isew, oti)ci xoung Americas,
12c; Oregon, 14c.
Vegetables Peas, 2 'a 4c; Bummer squash.
$11.25; string beans, 2 4c; wax, 2ai4c:
hothouse cucumbers, $2&2.7u: asparagus.
$1.35 tt 2.25.
unions rauiornia, iocjii; uregoe, bucks
Fruit Lemons. $1.503: Mexican limes.
$405; oranges, tl.50(S2.25: bananas. Ha
waiian, $1.50 2.25; pineapples, do, $263. 00;
apples, Kewtown pippins, 50c$1.25; Oregon
Reds, $1.50lS2; other varieties, 40c75c.
. Potatoes River Burbanks, $1.50 1.75 ;
Oregon, $1.752; Idaho, $1.40L90; new,
Receipts Flour. 1706 quarters: barley.
94fto centals; potatoes, 2685 eacks; bay, 828
NEW YORK, April 16. The market for
coffee futures opeued at an advance of 2 to
9 points and sold about 8 to 9 points higher
on the active months, as a result of cover-
ng and a little trade buying, which ap
peared to be inspired by the diminishing
Santos stocks aud reports of a continued
active European demand In the primary
markets. The demand was by no means
active, however, and prices later reacted
under realizing, with the close 1 to 4 points
higher. Sales 15,2o0 bags. April, 6. 01c; May.
6-Ole; June, H.OSc; July. 7.18c: Augubt.
7.25c; September, 7.83c; October, 7.40c: No
vember, 7.45c; December, 7.49c; January.
7.54c; February-, 7.59c; March, 7.85e.
bpot steady. Rio No. 7, 7;c; cantos No.
Cost and freight offers were unchanged.
Rio exchange on London was 1-lCd lower
and the Santos market was unchanged.
Santos stocks showed a loss of 154.000 bass
More Trading in California Hops.
SANTA ROSA. Cat, April 15. (Special.)
California hop operations are still 1 jm-
iteu, aitnouprn more jiie ana a sugnr in
crease ill the trade has been in evidence
during the past few days.
C. . Donovan, or Santa Rosa, bought the
Harry Hall crop of 204 bales of spots at
11 cents, while the Ballard-Hunt Company
contracted for 40,000 pounds of Honomas;
a I bo jo.tMlo pounds from Sanfords in Mendo
cino all at 12 cents to grower.
SAVANNAH. April 16. Turpentine, firm.
4.'t-c: eales. 144: receipts. 130: shipments.
363: stocks. 20.157.
Hosin. firm: sales. 126: receipts. 472:
shlpments, 7"8 stocks, 87.652. Quote, A, B.
C, D, 3.25c; E. 3.40c: F, G, 3.45c; H. 3.511c;
I, 3.60c; K, 3.80c; M, 4.15c N, 6.10c WG,
5.uoc; WW, 5.65c.
NEW YORK, April 16. Tin quiet ano
nominal; five-ton lots at 54c.
Copper firm: electrolytic, 16.67 17c; cast-
ing, 16.50 i<f.62c.
Iron steady and unchanged. '
Lead easy. 4.154.30o.
Chicago Hairy Produce.
CHICAGO. April M. Butter lower. Cream
Eggs Higher. Receipts, 3,408 cases: at
mark, cases included, 18 19 14c: ordinary
firsts, 18V481g',tc; firsts, 19'jeHlje.
Ilried Prult at New York. ' ,
NEW YORK. April 16. Evaporated ap
ples dull and weak. Prunes quiet. Peaches
New York Sugar Market.
NEW YORK. April 18. Raw sucar firm.
Centrifugal. 4.89u; molasses sugar, 4.12o; re
NEW YORK. April 16. Spot cotton quiet.
Middling uplands, 10.30c; no sales.
Duluth Linseed Market.
DULUTH, April 1 6. Linseed Cash.
$l.ss'i: May, ti ns': July, $2.02.
Hops at New York,
SEW YORK, April 16. Hops ouieU
WAR STOCKS GUI
Specialties Make Great Gains
in Wall Street.
LEADERS UNDER PRESSURE
Marked Increase in Demand for
IligH-Gratle Investment Isuses.
Bank Clearings Indicate
NEW YORK. April 16. Apart from a
fresh ebullition of speculative hysteria,
whieh was most conspicuous In various
equipment issues, today's active stock mar
ket was essentially two-sided. That is, the
buying of specialties frequently was offset
by heavy selling of standard shares, which
yielded much of their early advantages,
thonrli r1nsm with general net gains.
The unrestrained tracing of the first half
hour, probably without parallel in the an
nals of the local exchange, was confined in
a great measure to shares of companies
which are supposed to be in receipt of re
munerative orders from European belliger
ents. American Locomotive rose over "18
points almost at the outset. New Ynk Air
Brake 19, and numerous other Industrials
and equipments from 5 to 8 points.
In a way, today's rise in the so-called war
specialties was accepted as a natural out
growth of the recent gyrations In Bethlehem
Steel, first of the Industrial concerns to
make marked response to its war business.
Representative issues were under moderate
pressure throughout the session, even
though some, particularly United States
Hteel, attained their highest prices of the
movement. Union Pacific, Reading and
few others which are commonly regarded as
market barometers fell to lowest levels in
the final hour, though recovering In part
toward the end, which was marked by a
confusion of prices.
Financial conditions were again highly
favorable to bullish interests. Bankers re
ported a marked increase of demand for
high-grade investment iBsues, the success of
the New Haven Railroad note Issue giving
stimulation to this inquiry. Refined copper
wao to the new high price of 10 14 cents
and bank clearings testified to betterment
in general lines of merchandise. .
Total sales of stocks amounted to L150.S00
Bonds as a whole developed a broader
tendency on another large volume of trad
ing. Total sales, par value. aggregated
$4,043,000. Lnited States coupons 3s ad
vanced per cent on call.
-CLOSING STOCK QUOTATIONS.
Sales. High. Low. Bid.
Alaska Gold.... 4,7im 3.n" :".7 7?i
Amal Copper... firt.HOO 7K 74 ',i 75'a
Am Beet Sugar. 12,:ttK 4-.t'i 4tiU 47H
American Can.. 61,200 384i 37 ' 3'i
Am Sm & Refg. 7.1O0 73 72', 72 ?t
do pfd 2110 104 li'4Va 104
Am Sugar Refg. 7.900 lllvs Hu lOtt-
Am Tel & Tel.. 7.4IHI 123V 122 122 1
Amer Tob 1.uiK r;;,i 2;;1H 2-"t
Anaconda. Mln. 15.IHK) uil'J .'tSTs 36
Atchison 3,100 102 102 102
Bait A Ohio.. 000 7C7 7579 75
Br Rap Trans.. rt.tluO !2',i HI U !UVi
Cal Petroleum.. O.tWiO 20 18V, 161i
Canadian Pac. 3.2HO lull ' lfirii lll'i
Cent Leather... lO.OO 30 1 SMa 38
Chea & Ohio... l.r,no 47 4'1 4q
Chi Gr West... 2nd 1214 2i 12
C 51 & fit P.... 10,2110 l4- 3 94',,
Chi & N W.... 500 1301, 1211
Chino Copper... 11, unit 45 4:: 43'i
Colo F & I.... 18,3i0 SOVi 38 84
Colo & South.. 30
D & R a 7Vi
do pfd : 14
Dist Securities. 400 it'4 'i
Erie 13.4O0 28 28V 2814
Gen Electric... 2, 000 152 101 151
Gr North pfd.. l.noO 121 V 11! 120i
Gr Nor Ore ctfs. 17,W"ti 4oii 3x 38T4
Gugaenheim Ex. 6.4U0 50T 5S 511
Illinois Central !!
Inter Met pfd.. 28,3n0 75 71 '4 72
Inspiration Cop. 14, 000 20 14 20 ',i 20',
Int Harvester.. 4no 101 10') HO
K C Southern.. 1.0IIO 25'ji 25 24
Lehigri Valley.. 1,4110 144 142 1421.
Louis & Nash.. 4tM 122 14 121 121
Mex Petroleum. 2S,:Ui0 85 72 Kt4
Miami Copper.. 1.000 2014 254, 25
MK.es T 4.4O0 14- 13'i 13
Missouri Pacific. 6,300 18 151, 15
Nat Biscuit 120
National Lead.. 7.8IKI 67 65 66
Nevada Copper. 3,800 1 s 14 1514 15i
N Y Central 1.O0O SSt, 871i 87
N Y, N H & H. 7,800 H5";, 2 453
Nor & West.... 500 14 '-i 104 14 I04
Northern Pac. 2.H' lew 1"8, Ion
Pacific Mall 300 23 22 22
Pac Tel & Tel.. 3KO .".Oli 3014 31; 14
Pennsylvania .. 2.400 110 10U Toy
Pull Pal Car 155 'I
Rav Cons Cop.. !,300 2.". 21 Ts 21Ti
Heading 2,500 152 151 152
Rep Iron & St. 300 3414 30 14 31
Rock Island Co
do pfd 700 1 1 1
StLASr' 2d pfd 6
Southern Pac... 7.700 021a fH !'2
Southern Ry. .. 2,100 19 18 I S
Tennes Copper. 2,900 33 32
Texas Co 13
Union Pacific. S07 131 l.lo- l:;oT,
do pfd 7lio hil S" 80
U S Steel 1,123 5N 50 57
do pfd !X inn-'. 10K I11R
Ftah t'opper ... 2tl7 611-3 . 64 65
Wabash pfd 3H 4 4 4
Western Union. 4,2"0 '.'., s!4 88
Westing Else... 4,100 87 84 8(1
Montana Power. 1,000 52 5o 50
U S Ref 2s. reg. 0814 !N Y C G S'j).. 8014
do coupon. ... 08fNor Pao 3s 5
U S 3s. reg. ....101 Vz do 4s 0214
do coupon . . . .101 litCnion Pac 4s... 15
U S N 4s. reg. .l'iSo Pac Conv 5s. HO
do coupon. .. .llOli I
Money, Kxcbanire, Etc.
NEW YORK, April 1G. Mercantile paper,
1 . fa'13' via. rant
tsterlini? exenanpe, easy; ou-aay niiia.
S4.7f,50: for cables. -i.7you: lor aemana.
Bar Bilver. 4!c.
Mexican dollars. 3 Sc.
Government and railroad bond?, firm.
I lme loans stronger, fiixiy ana w a ay,
per cent; six months, ZbvSxi per
cent. Call money easier; high, 2 per cent;
low. 2 per cent; ruling rate, 2 per cent; laBt
offered at 2 per cent.
6AN FRANCISCO, April 15. Drafts, sight.
4 per rent; do, tnleKiaph, 7 per rent, bter
Jin. 60 daya, demand, ?4.7UI;i; ca
LONDON", April 16. Bar silver. 2V41 per
ounce. Money. I 1 per cent. Jiucount
rates, short bills, 2 T4 Pr cent; three months,
3 per cent.
Americana Steady at London.
LOXDO.V, April 1 6. American securties
en the stoclc exchanco were a niter with a
good undertone. I'nitud State Steel was the
moot active stock on the lwt. The closing
MEW-CROP WHEAT TAKEN
FOREIUXKItS ARE PI RCHASIAG FOR
Chicago Market Advances Nearly Five
Cents, but Kxtt-nnive Profit
Taklngr Caunea -Reaction.
CHICAGO April 16. Wheat rose at one
time today nearly r tents a bushel, 1 ue
jump was accompanied by assertions that
forclKnfrs wore buying new crop ueuveries
and also were purchasing new crop flour
on arcount of belief that tho war Influence
would extend into the 191& harvest. Un
usually heavy profit-takinp, though, led io
l reaction, the market closing unset r tea
s cent off to cents up. compared with
last night. Corn gained 1 S '3 1 cenls to
1b cents net. and oats tgi , cent to
1 - cents. In provisions the outcome varied
from ft cents decline to 15 cents advance.
Buvins- demand centered chirfly on the
July option, a new eron mont h. Word of
a big advance in prices at Buanog Ay res
and of extraordinary European com petit ion
for what little was left of the Argentine
surplus emphasized reports of foreign buy-
ins Sales or wheat future" here to realize
profits amounted to several million bushels
before the market showed a decided tendency
toward a setback.
HiKher prices for corn were based largely
on bullish crop reports from Argentina and
on the first big lake shipments of the year.
Hesides, there were csh sales here of a."0,-
000 bushels. Including a round lot to ex
Oats went upgrade with other cereals.
Clearances of more than l.OuO.ouo bushels at
the seaboard helped to sustain the advance.
Increased warehouse stock of lard made
that staple fcJaUvely. weak. .Tba sturea of
rpHE Oldest Bank in the Pacific
- J.N urtnwest coraiany invites your
account Subject toCheckor in its Sav
ings Department, with the assurance
of courteous treatment.
Corner "Washington and Third
pork and ribs, however, had not enlarged
as much as expected, and prices of botn
articles mounted higher with grain and
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Open. High. Low. Close.
May $1.S1 l.K34t $1.41 $1.61
July 1.31U 1.31'i 1.33T
May .74H .78 .74i .7i"i
July .771. ' .78 .771 .7Vi
May 57 .58 .87 .67",
July 55H .57 .55"-. ,56V
May 17.7 17.4R 17.H5 17.42
July 17.S0 17.97 17. SO 17.93
May 10.15 10.07 10.07
July 10.40 10.40 10.13 10.33
May 10.10- 10.10 10.07
July 10.40 10.43 ' 10.40
Cash prices were:
Wheat No. 3 red, $1.8201(214;
Corn No. 2 yellow. 7 14 tf 76 ., ;
yellow. 741, i74 c; No. 4 white, 74
Rye No. 2, H.1S14.
Barley 73 St 80c
Timothy (4. 50 .2S.
Clover tins 13.
European Grain Markets.
LONDON, April 18. Cargoes on passage
LIVERPOOL. April IS. Cash wheat d
lower to l,d higher.
Minneapolis Grain Market.
MINNEAPOLIS, April IS. Wheat May,
$1.55; July, $1.5114; No. 1 hard, $1.61; No.
1 Northern, $L5S hz & 1.601, ; .No. 2 Northern,
Barley 6 iff 75c.
Flax $1.94 (jf l.7'i.
Grain at Han Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. April IS. Spot quota
tions nominal. Walla Walla. $ J. 27 14 2.30;
red Russian, 2.i5 o 2.27 1, ; Turkey raa.fi. i
2.32 14; bluestem. $2.35(2.40; feed barley,
$1.1100-1.33 14 : white oats, $1.77 14 j 1.8O ;
bran, $2627; middlings, J32ho3; shorts,
Call board sales:
Barley May, $1.31; December, $1.18.
Puget Sound Grain Markets.
TACOMA. April 18. Wheat Bluestem.
$1.30g -1.31; forty-fold, $1.28; club, $1.2$: red
Car receipts Wheat 8, hay 4.
SEATTLE. April I. Wheat Bluestem,
$1.32; forty-fold. $1.2: lu, $1.28; fife.
$1.27; red Kusslan, $1.22
Yesterday's car receipts Wheat 10, oall
3, hay 11, flour 5.
ALL LINES HOLD STEADY
SMALL TRAuB PASSING I LIVE
Pickers iot ma Keen for Beef Material.
o Premium Y Quoted on
Testerday's small business at the stork-
yards consisted of a few sales of hogs and
v oieuay pr.cea. ine animals were
Mutton material mnrlnno. iM .i.,,
Spring lambs aro no longer a novelty and
buyers are now bidding for them on a parity
with full wool yearling lambs.
The hoes that Iirth nnm h mct-lr.
this week, while generally 1b fat condition,
have been mostly odds and ends and mixed
c.rs. (iood wagon bogs from nearby places
have readily brought $7.D". Uneven lota of
int nogs nave arrived, whieh hnva riih
cuts for the heavies. The trade wants pork
wvni hubs wetgmng less tnan -.t iKunds,
and heavy stuff id taken onlv at a. rut.
i no rainy light consigninenta of cattle
have more than supplied the Immediate
needs of packers, who claim that consump
tion ts being curtailed, and. therefore. lhv
are not keen after beef animals, gteady
prices are being paid for choice light stock,
which is the alae preferred.
tteceipta were 17 cattle. 5 calves. 140 hora
ijij iieep. snippers were:
w itn sneep Joseph, tunhu. Kcho. 3 curs
With mixed loads iaorce Zlnimerman.
Yamhill, if cars cattle, calves. bona and
stieep; .i . . runt. Junction ctty, l -ar
cattle, calves and boss; K. H. Iecker. fc?il-
verton, j. car nogs ana aneep.
The day's sales were as follows:
Wt. Price. I wt. Prie
11 bogs .... -MS S7.r.o 15 hogs Ill $0.7
4H hogs ldt 7.Ma3 lambs ... 40 0.5
7 hogs .... x.iz ..)
Prices current at the local stockyard mn
the various classes of stock:
Best a toe is . .$7.'". 7.73
Choice ateers . 7.007.'J&
Medium steers ................. 6.709 7.00
HUItO COWS ..... 'f O
Medium cows ................... 6.0005.73
Heifers 5.00 0X3.25
riullfl .................... 3.t0 'Jt 0.00
Wethers 7.00 OR. 2".
Ornah, l.ivebtork Market. s
Cr,1 "Til f All. InHI 1A U.. T.
Ufeint 70U. limber. Heavy. 7.1lT.O:
ngiit, F7.-ju7T.oU; pigs, so.aufjT.ia; uuin or
sales, i I .!. a l.i).
. Cattle Receipts, 700, steudy. Natire
steers sn. 75ots.40: cows and hlfrrs, S..:f.
7.5: Western steers, ftl.60T. So: Texas
steers. siii7..'io; cows ana Hellers.
Slieep Receipts. 4HOO. steRdy. Yearljnss.
$S.;.o i.'J.r.; wethers, f7.7utfS.BO; lambs,
hiraico Llveto k larket.
CHICAGO. April 5 . Hon Receipts. 10.-
OOO. slow, generally ftu aljflve yeaterdny, av
erase. Built. 7.r. 7.". : liKUt. S7.20 a 7.iO ;
mixed, $7.1."i".0; heavy. $.so&7.00;
rouffh, 8.S5 7.05; plffs. T.
Cattle Receipts. linio, strong. Native
berf steers, frt.JOfrS.fiS: Western slc.ra. $j.5
ft7.5: cows and hollers. C.UOk8.yo; calves.
Sheep Receipts. snoo. steady. 8heep,
$7.DUQ.o.UU; lanibn. yMplO.a.".
FRUIT RECORD IS EXPECTED
WcaUier I'avorablc and Much Kail
Uraln Is ISc&own Near Woodland.
' WOODLAND, AVasii., April 16. (Spe
cial.) The weather conditions for the
past ten days have been almost Ideal
and, while there have been two light
frosts ill the past week, no material
damage has resulted. Winter grain
was considerably damaged by the cold
weather and lack of now, and much
Fall-sown Brain has been plowed up
and replanted with Spring grain. The
acreage of both grain and potatoes will
show at least 25 per cent increase over
last year. The fruit crop will be the
heaviest in years, provided no killing
frost should occur, which now seems
highly improbable. The cherry crop
and apples will both be especially
heavy, barring a late frost.
Oregon City Council Ignores Keport
and Kecall Threatened.
OREGON CITY, Or., April 16. (Spe
cial.) A remonstrance and recall of
some Councilman tn stop acaJn the
improvement of Main street were
threatened today following: the action
of the Council Ua oigbt wbea the
report of a- committee of 11 propertv
owners and the lcm:indn of .Major
Jones were ignore! ami a resolution
calling: for an anphultlc conrrets street
was adopted. The commlttco of prop
erty owner recommended that Mom
wick axphalt be. lulu and the Mayor
aske-d the Council to accept tho rtport
of the property owners.
Tho Council by a vote -of fivo to four
rejected the report of tho property
owners anl adopted El Oao, a T'ati-nte.t
pavement laid by the Montatrue
Yakima Wool Hring 25 Cent.
NOKTIC YAKIMA. "Wash., April If..
fSpecial.) Onirics jr. Crcen, luv. r for
the Hotany Woolen Mills, of l'hiladel
phia, and also for Onuon mills, yes
terday closed purchases of lOO.OinJ
pounds of Yakima wool at prims rant.
inr from 1 to 18 cents for fine, to 25
cents for coarse.
State Club therein rics io Organize.
CKNTRAUA, Wash., April 1 fi. (Se.
rial.) 11. M. liobinson, seeretary 0f tho
Centralis Commercial Club, has hern
invited to attend a meeting in KverctL
on ilay 5 and 6, at whieb, time the pal. I
secretaries: of the fctatc will form an
association. There arc 10 uch hcerc
tries in the Plato.
TRAVELER' Gt llK.
Palaces of the Pacific
8. 8. NORTIIKIEV r.f IFIC
. S. OKEA X .NORriltKN
De I.uxe last Line to
S. 8, NOKTIIKKV PACIFIC Mails
April 11, Jit, 25, XV, May a. 7, 11, 15.
B'.eamer train leaves FortlanU, North Hank
depot, A. M., arrives Klavel 1J:.T0; lunck
aboard ship; bS. arrives bun Francisco i.io
P. M. next day.
Frelxbt delivery necon.I morning- after
shipment from an Krancls.;o.
- NORTH HANK TU KET OKFICK.
Phones: Mar. tJO. A t,;i... . .3iU aud Mark.
Cmpafaie neaeral. Tranxatluntlqua.
Sailing from NEW YORK to BORDEAUX
LA TOURAINE Apr. 24, 3 P.M.
CHICAGO , May 1,3 P.M.
ESPAGNE May 8,3 P.M.
FOR INFORMATION APPLY
C. W. fctinsar. so etb St.: A. I. ( harltm.
? 53 MirrlMia sl.r k. M. Talur, :. M. ttt.
P. Kr.j lutrmfy li. Bnillh. IIS 3d SI. I A. t:.
ttheluon. 10O 3d St.; II. DkLxjn. 4H V aV
Inglon at.; .North Hank Kad. ftih and Mark
ts.; F. S. Mrl arland, !il and axluacMis)
kts.; t. li. Uulfy. 11 Sd St., 1'orllanii.
S. S. ELDER
KAU.S 81'NUAV, APK1I, 18. A. M.
AHU fcVKKY NLMIAV IIIM1K.U1 LK.
NORTH PACIFIC blKAMMHP CO.
Ticket Offl. e n Krelght Office
12 A Vd M. H Foot -Vortlirup St.
MAIN 1JH. A Mil U Main iJuj. a Sill
"VEHTURA" "SONOMA" "SIERRA"
lO.UOU-Uon ABKBirAK Btesmer iUtel Lloii IIJO All
5110 Honolulu Jr'Jii. .Sydney, $337i0
For Honolulu April 27. May 11. .Tu.
t-22, July C-2U. Aul. I-lt-21. Sept. H-:t,
Oct. 12 and 2.
For Sydney slay 11, Juris , July , Aur.
3, Au(. ::1
Ot-FANIO HTF.AMHUIP CO.
73 Market r)t baa t rmuulsrs.
PIO DC JANEIRO. &AMT OS.
otmvioto a sue. Hos ayre&.
LAMPORT KOLT LIHE
VrqDi Miliaca from Nw York by bw and fut
( i rnj ton) paptienitT f miri.
CSX. UAH.EIA.bM. A!., rmmjH.V .
IWrey B. iMnith, a i A.
any other lot ml uxi. -T I J
8. S. RF.AVKR. tiAILH A.M.. APRIL. 51,
Th. Man Fninrl.ro A Portlajicl s. . n..
Third and aehin(lon sis. (n-ilh -W.
li. Jt JM. Co.). lei. Marshull 4.oii. . ei;i.
Steamer HAtiXAtO loaves Ash
street Iol-Ic daily except Satur
day, S P. M., for Astoria anrl wiv
points. Returniiia. leaves Atjria
dailv except Siunlay. T A. M.
Tickets and reservations at O.-W. R. N.
C'lty Ticket Ottice. Thild and W'aah ln'ton
streets, ui- at Ah-stroet UocK. A'nonos:
Marshall 4 500. A till.
NfcW ZLALAM) AM WJLTI1 FEA S.
RexuUr. Ihroiigh SMiilrnr for bycliu-y via
TliUi and Weilmgton froin fan fruFrclBc,
April 2H, May 26. J una 3. lid every
dayn, Kpnd 1t pamphlet.
Inlon btenmhhip o., of Nrw Zealand, l.td.
Offire 6; Market tret, hnu lrao ivcu.
JL sbai Honolulu and South Seas
r local . b. and JU. K, ageala.