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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1915)
THE BIORNTXO OREGONIAW. TUESDAY, APRIIi 37, 1915,
rinnT nil r
Work on Portland-Vancouver
CONCRETE WILL SOON POUR
Commissioners From Multnomah
and Clarke Counties Witness
Commencement of Opera
tions Bids Opened.
A huge piledriver descended with a
crash on a 94-foot piling- at the south
exJgre of Oregon SlouR-h yesterday after
noon, and the first piece of foundation
for the longrest bridge in the world
was Imbedded into the muddy bottom.
The piledriver kept on descending with
regular crashes, punctuated by the
whirr of a steam engine, until the huge
piece of piling was buried to the wa
C. 8. Swlgert. of the Pacific Bridge
Company, and Robert Wakefield, wno
did the job, declare this is the longest
piece of piling- ever driven in the Pa
cific Northwest. Today others will
be added, and by the end of the week
Mr. Howard believes the first concrete
will be poured into the first pier.
No Ceremony Attends Work.
There was no ceremony about the
affair yesterday afternoon. It was
casually mentioned by Mr. Howard at
the courthouse yesterday morning, and
County Commissioner Holbrook, Dis
trict Attorney Evans and others
averred that they would like to see
the first piece of piling driven by the
All the other members of the Inter
state Bridge Commission. including
the Commissioners from Clarke Coun
ty. Washington, were -present, but they
elected to look over the Columbia
Hiarhway instead. They wanted to see
something that was finished.
The others went to the bridge right
of way and watched- the big piledriver
hammer the piling down. They soon
tired of this and went across to Hay
den Island, where dredges are at work
preparing for the big piers to be sunk
Into the river bed.
Yesterday's work that attracted at
tention of the county authorities was
on a contract let to the Pacific Bridge
Company. The work is being done un
der the supervision of Robert -Wakefield.
H icrh Water Not to Hamper. ,
E. B. Howard, local head of the firm
f consulting engineers employed by
the bridge commission, said yesterday
that evidence points to low water in
the Columbia . River this year, and
therefore little if any cessation of work
on account of floods is anticipated.
High water Is usually looked for in
June and it was thought that this
might cause delay in the work, but
Mr. Howard now believes the contrac
tors can work through without a hitch.
Yesterday morning the Commission
ers opened hids for the embankment
to the Derby-street approach to the
Interstate bridge. The Standard Amer
ican Dredging Company was the low.
est bidder, offering to do the work for
$112,988. Next was ttie Tacoma Dredg
ing Company, with $137,390, and third
was the Pacific Bridge Company. $139,
500. Only three bids for this contract
Enelnrn Reviews Bids.
The Derby-street approach was not
provided for in the original plan of
the bridge. It was authorized by the
Commissioners of Multnomah County
when it was found that enough money
would be left over to build a second
approach to the big interstate struc
ture. The original approach was from
The three bids were turned over to
Engineer 13. K. Howard by the Com
missioners yesterday. Mr. Howard will
look into them further and make a re
port before the contract is awarded.
The Standard American Dredging
Company is the concern which built
the great Galveston causeway and
made the Oakland Harbor fill for the
.Southern Pacific Company.
STREET EXTENSION ASKED
liesidents Petition That East Six
teenth Iteach to Schiller.
Extension of East Sixteenth street
from Holgate street to Schiller street,
a distance of 900 feet, will be recom
mended to the City Council by City
Engineer Dater as a result of an in
spection yesterday. The extension has
been petitioned for by residents of that
The extension will mean the open
ing of a direct route north and south
between the point where East Six
teenth street now intersects Milwaukle
street and Powell Valley road. The
thoroughfare Is open, but unimproved
from Milwaukie street to Schiller. It
is closed between Schiller and Holgate,
but Is open and Improved northward
from Holgate to Powell Valley road.
EASTERN PLANTS RESUME
W. D. Stubbs, Illinois Central Agent,
Reports Business Improved.
W. XX Stubbs, general agent in Port
land for the Illinois Central, has Just
returned from his home office at Chi
cago with the cheerful report that busi
ness in the Middle West actually is im
proving. "In some localities," he says, "the
people really are enjoying a degree of
prosperity resembling a boom. In Chi
cago, for Instance, a number of big
industrial plants have resumed opera
tions after varying periods of idleness.
This isn't mere talk back there, but
it is an actual ract a concrete illus
tration that prosperity, in a measure at
least, is returning."
H. S. Hewson, of Seattle, is at the
T. W. Lusk, of Sllverton, is at the
C. F. Stone, of Bay City, is st the
E. T. Boisserman, of Astoria, Is at
Dr. J. Wesley, of Westport, Or., is at
W. H. Skinner, of Hermlston, Is at
Judge J. A. "Eakin, of Astoria, is at
E. V. D. Paul, of La Sal Ranch, is at
H. W. Banfleld, of La Grande, Or., is
at the Oregon.
Miss Mary C. Reynolds, of Eugene, is
at the Carlton.
Robert M. Betts, of Cornucopia, Is
at the Portland. '
J. M. Nolan, merchant of Corvallis,
is at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Millar, of Spokane,
are at the Eaton.
M. P. Martin, of Mount Vernon, Or,
is at the Perkins.
W. Griffin, hardware man of Eugene,
Is at the Imperial.
BV F. Noyes and Mrs. Noyes, of Wa
tervllle. Me., who are touring the West,
are at the Nortonia.
J. H. Eakin, of Edmonton, Alberta,
Is at the Cornelius.
G. Bristow Roberts; of Philadelphia,
is at the Multnomah.
Miss M. A. Barnett. of Wasco, is reg
istered at the Oregon.
I. McCabe. of Lewiston, Idaho, is reg
istered at the Carlton.
V. A. Hancock is registered at the
Nortonia from Tacoma.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Bennett, of Clats
kanie, are at the Eaton.
J. R. Moler. prominent rancher of
Tigard. is at the Portland.
II. L. Burross is registered at the
Nortonia from San Francisco.
M. R. Jennings and Mrs. Jennings, of
Edmonton, are at the Portland.
A. C. Dixon, prominent lumberman
of Eugene, is at the Imperial.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Bockoven, of
Clark, S. D., are at the Seward.
Mr. and Mrs. B. C? Dillon, of Seattle,
are registered at the Nortonia.
Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Cusick are regis
tered at the Oregon from Albany.
George A. Crux, insurance man of
San Francisco, is at the Multnomah. ,
Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Lambert are reg
istered at the Seward from The Dalles.
Samuel L. Sandry, prominent fish
man of Rogue River. Is at the Oregon.
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Smith, of Crip
ple Creek, Colo., are at the Multnomah.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Theobold, of
Cripple Creek, Colo., are at the Mult
nomah. Mrs. W. Platner and Miss E. Field
ing, of Chicago, are registered at the
H. C. Warner, of Denver, advance
man of Sells' and Buffafo Bill's Shows,
is at the Imperial.
Robert E. Musgrove and Walter Al
dridge are registered at the Cornelius
from Milwaukee, Wis.
J. S. Jacobson and family of Elton
Lake, Minn., are registered at the Ea
ton. They are on a tour of the West.
- 1. P. McDaniel, Miss II- McDaniel
and Miss D. Rogers, of Calgary, who
are on their way to the San Francisco
fair, are registered at the Oregon.
DAfS SELLING IS HEAVY
AFFECTED BY RUMORS CON.
CERMNG ITALY'S ACTION.
Rains In Southwest and Liberal Ship
ping Sales at Kansas City Canse
of Farther Breaks.
NEW YORK, April 2C. For the greater
part of today s market session, stocks
showed consistent strength, particularly
coppers and other industrials, as well as
numerous equipment and specialties. In the
final, hour virtually a";l this advantage was
lost, the market declining- abruptly under
lead of Readmit and united states bteel
Selling of Heading toward the eDd seemed
to emanate from substantial sources, while
the extensive offerings of Steel pointed to
asJrstance from the shorts.
The Quarterly statement of the United
States Steel Corporation Is to b Issued after
the close of tomorrow s market, and Chair
mnn Gary already has Intimated that trie
exhibit will not be especially encouraging
Prior to the late selling, new high prices
had been made by some of the less prom
inent metal shares, their further gains be
insr in recognition of another advance in the
asking -price of refined copper by producers.
Union Pacific, Great Northern. St. Paul and
other investment issues in the railway divi
sion also wero higher by 1 to 1 points.
In fact, the only laggards were Missouri
Pacific and Missouri. Kansas & Texas com
mon and preferred. Affairs of the lattes
road are approaching a crisis in connection
with the plan to extend the $19,000,000 of
notes falling due May l.
Kates for foreign exchange indicated mixed
conditions abroad, bills on London showing
greater firmness, while remittances to Italy
Total sales of stocks amounted to 770,000
Bonds were irregular, the only strong fea
tures being copper convertible Issues, which
rose buoyantly. Total sales, par value, were
84.o23.ooo. TJmtea States bonds were un
changed on call.
CIOSIXG STOCK QUOTATION
Alaska Gold.... 5,000
Ann Cop 29.400
Am Beet Sugar. 10.600
Am Sm fc Refgr.
Am Sugar Refg.
Am Tel Tel . .
Anaconda Alin. .
Bait & Ohio
Br Rap Trans..
Ches & Ohio...
Chi Gr West...
Chi M & St P. ..
Chi & N W
Colo F & Iron. .
Colo & South. . .
r & r g
Dist Securities. .
Gen Electric. . .
Gr North of d . .
5,300 97 V4 S
Gr Nor Ore ctfs.
Guggenheim Ex. 12,MK
Illinois Central. 200
Inter Met pfd.. 4.600
Inspiration Cop. 28,000
K C Southern. . 700
Lehigh Valley.. 1..-.00
Louis & Nash. . . K00
Mex Petroleum. 28.200
Miami Copper.. 12,600
M K & T 6.400
Missouri Pacific. 17..VK)
National Biscuit 3O0
National Lead.. 6.2UO
Nevada. Copper.. l..",0
N Y Central B.TOO
N Y. N H & H. 3.700
Nor & West 4iO
North Pacific... fi.SOO
Pacific Mail 1,300
Pac Tel & Ter. . 200
Pennsylvania . . l.SuO
Pull Pal Car
Ray Cons Cop.. 233
Reading, ex-div. 33.700
Ren Ircn & St.
Rock Island Co.
St L ft S P
Southern Ry. . .
Westing Eleo.. 13.000
Total sales for the day, 770,000 shares.
U S Ref 2s. reg. SSUSNor Pac 3s 65
do coupon.... tl.8! do 4s OS
U S 3s. reg 10lit:nior Pac 4s... tKi
do coupon. .. .101 So pac Conv 3s. 101
U S N 4s. reg..lOOr A- S R C R 5s. 104
do coupon. ... 110 Penna con 4s.l04
in x K. : u J M s, d mu h 1
Money, Exchange, Etc.
NEW YORK, April 28. Mercantile paper.
3 4 per cent.
Sterling exchange steady: 60-day bills.
$4.7620; for cables. $4.7950; demand, J4.T92J.
Bar sliver 50 c.
Mexican dollars 38 c.
Government bonds steady; railroad bonds
Time loans easy; so and 0 days. 2
per cent; six months, 8i'3 per cent. Call
money steady; high, 2 per cent; low, 1
per cent; ruling rate, z per cent; last loan.
2 per cent; closing bid, 2 per-cent; -of-fared
at 2 per cent.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 28. Mexican dol
Drafts, sight 2c; telegraph. Be.
Sterling, 60 days, 4.76; demand,
$4.79; cable. 4.79.
LONDON, April 26. Bar silver, 23 15-169
per ounce. Money, 11 per cent. Dis
count rates: Short bills, 2 per cent; three
months, 2 1 5 -1 6 3 per cent.
Americans Firm at London.
LONDON. April 28. American securities
on the stock market experienced a moderate
revival under the lead of Canadian Pacific,
United States Steel and Amalgamated Cop
per. The closing was firm.
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as follows:
Portland 1,5S7.1S3 $183, 57
Seattle 1,817.180 203.636
Tacoma ................ 802,258 56.540
Spokane, . 677.440 50,657
FIRST SALES MADE
Arlington and Echo Wool Clips
PRICES 25 TO 26 CENTS
Trading Slows Down in Eastern
Washington as Stocfc Is Closely
. Sold Vp Eastern Con
o-v, - wnni 'mnrUet iiu onened In Eastern
Oregon, where shearing Is now well under
way. Salea have teen made at Arlington
and at Echo at 25 to 28 cents. In Washing
ton business baa quieted down, as the- clip
Is now well SOltt UP. xaKimn.
made last week were two cars by the port
land Woolen Mills and one car by Isidor
a-ed from .16 to
17 cents for fine and 23 to 23 cents for
In discussing the- situation, Mr. iu-
'Since the last report very little busi
ness has been done in the Yakima Valley.
... .1. - . , thr la not a great
quantity of the wool left unsold. Perhaps
400,1)0 pounds will cover ii" .
stocks. Tho wools that are left are firmly
i 1 .,.., . a -.nvpm exDect higher prices
than were paid in the last few weeks.
"Shearing is progressing in
. 1 j . lTrnnfA and What-
gOn. A AIU1J5W"
house clips havo been bought by The Dalles
Mill These are cnoice memum
the price ranged, from 25 to 26 cents. At
. 1. - 1 - a. Stevens Clio Of about
100.000 pounds was bought by Alec Livlng-
stone. The price was reponou
Conditions In the Eastern wool market are
about the same as they have been. There
Is -not much doing in domestic v-
ably because- there Is very little domestio
tork available, but there Is plenty of for
eign wool on hand
BLUEST KM AND CLUB BIDS RAISED
Forme Fells on Exchange t Advance Over
-n, . iuh wera the strong fea-
tures of th local wheat market yesterday.
Other eradee were not in much demand and
the bids were lower mo-u
oh.nig' iTxr.hanice sales were;
hluestem SI. 33
. .. v, .. 1 . , t, , -1 htiiestem ........... l.oo ,s
Prompt bluestem brougnt S'.a ceuuj
than the best bid of Saturday, wnue in.
, a 1. a 1 T cent 4QVW1CB.
Club Jiids were raisea v to x yj "
. r . rifn .ml red Russian as
ier mr . - -t .
2 cent for some deliveries. Bidders for
oats and barley were aiso disposer w
less than at the cloae or last
Receipts, In cars, at tidewater markets
were reported by tha Merchants- Exchange
aa follow.: whf.at B.riey Flour Oat. Hay
Portland, Mon. 26 1 5 1
Lef.raf-aie:i571!0 IMS 178 1887 1893
Year ago .. ...15202 2415 2503 1!W
Tacoma, om.. A 6
L.ai-aSdii;: m 53! :::: 'w? ?.!5
Year ago 84. :
Seattle. n 5
744T lor.t 2065 llOfl 6214
Year ago 6383 1038 lbs u '
Foreign crop conaitiona ' "
by Broomhall as follows:
United KingdomWeather.-seasonable and
Spring .owing is progressing rapidly.
' ,r,,- - nMnr,ir is favorable on
trance aw . j v.
the area seeded, except where affected by
wetness, and this may prove to be much loss.
ntfors are scarce and dear and lor-
eign arrivals are lighter.
Germany weatner is
understood from reliable sources that crops
.. . j 11 rri,. . 1. mreelv Increased
by invaded territory Both, in France and Bel-
glum. Food ana loauor i'
dRoumania Weather and crop outlook con
Bulgaria Crop outlook fair on a reduced
acreage. , , tl
Austria An ouici i..".v - - -
look for wheat U fair to good. Other advices
report that planting has been light and the
yield will be very smaii.
-r- v. ., .at Agricultural district
is being invested by armies and it is believed
that much damage to planted crops will
- . -r . nnnllnn.. under T li V O T
inaia-ua1 ob""s v -, ..
able weather conditions, bnt otters of new
wheat are scarce ana rnm w
small. In the North, in tne rungauo
Rajupatana districts, which have over 10,
000,000 acre, under wheat, dryness continue..
Australia Boon general
cultural prospect, are good. A larger acre
age is expected.
Italy Weather seasonable and growers
. . . .... v. van., hnrveat than last
preaici a " -v -
year. Supplies are being conserved and fur
AMERICAN WHEAT STOCK REDUCED
Material- Decrease in Visible Supply to the
There waa a large decrease In the Amer
ican visible supply of wheat, hut it wjrs not
ag great as expected. The comparative
statement. Issued by the Merchants' Ex
April 20. 1015.
ADrll 27 1014. 4H-.BUO.OOO 2.225.
Ap 1013 B0.823.OOO 2.172J
April 20! 1012 43.743.0OO 2.417.
May 1, mil.
May 2. 110
May 3, l!i"
May 4. !!
May 0. 1SHI7
May 7. ieoe.
26.220. (MM 8.B07.OO0
2t.21.000 1.51 4.0O0
Shipment, of wheat, flour included, for
the week from North and South America
and India compare a. follow.:
Last wk. Prev. wk. Year ago.
U S and Can.. 1O.OOO.O00 T, 81 1,000 2,765.000
Argentina 8.18.1. 0OO 5,752,0iO 632.000
India.. 104,000 72.0O0 50,000
A year ago, the total from all exporting
countries' was 8.8-21.000 bushels.
For tho season to date, shipments from
the United States and Canada have been
333,878,000 bushels, from Argentina 06.702.
000 bushels, and from India 19,371.000' bush
els. In the same period last season, ship
ments from exporting countries were:
United State, and Canada 214.60,000
Argentina. -. 35.043.OO0
Danube M, 639.0O0
India .- 26.388,000
Total. . . .
HOP TRADE IN ENGLAND WATTS
Course of Market Depends on Action by
The English hop trade i. In a waiting
attitude. The Kentish Observer, of April 8,
said: "Business has hardly reopened aa
yet. and the market 1. rather nominal with
a holiday feeling. Holders, however, main
tain a confident attitude pending a revival
In the consumptive demand, and quotation,
range from 90s to 110a per cwt."
W. H. & H. LeMay. of London, write:
"Business has not resumed since tha holi
days. All consumers and holders are now
waiting to learn . what the government in
tends to do with regard to the liquor trade."
A trade report from Worcester says:
"Trade keeps very quiet and there is little
prospect of any Improvement while the un
certainty ' as regards further restrictions on
brewers continues. The few lots left In first
hand, are held for late rates, but no grow
er.' hop. passed the public scales this week.
With favorable weather cultivation In the
hop yards has made better progress."
MOHAIR FOOL BRINGS Si CENTS
Norton Company Obtains 16,000 Fonnds mx
JUNCTION CITY. Or., April 26. (Spe
cial.) The Junction City mohair pool, one
of tho last of Importance to ne sold In the
Willamette Valley this season, wa. .old to
day, T. W. William, purchased lfl.OOO
pound, at 82 cent, for the 11- F. Norton
Company, of Portland. The mohair la to b
The grower, were pleased with the price,
a. only 27 cent, was paid last year. Two
year, ago the piico waa 86 cent..
One other buier who wa. present failed
to bid. Wagons from all point, of North
ern Lane County wera present with loads
of mohair. The .ale was an Important epoch
here and the town was crowded with en
CHEESE ritlCKS HALF CENT LOWER
Production Exceeds Demana Ei Market
Tillamook cheese prices were reduced half
a cent yesterday, aa the output now exceeds
the demand. This Is the first -change that
has occurred in the Tillamook market for a
The local egg market wa. firm at 189
18 cents. There Is a strong demand for
all offerings, and the market ha. an upward
Poultry waa in good supply and inclined
to be weak. Dressed meat, wero steady.
There wa. nochanga In the butter situa
STRAWBERRY MARKET IS FIRMER
Receipta Are I.Ixht and I ruii Will Be
Scarce A gala Today.
The strawberry market was firm yesterday
a. receipt, were .mailer than usuaL No Los
Angeles berries arrived and none will be in
until Wednesday. Florin Jessies sold at S3
and Dollar, at S2.50 'a crate.
Citrus fruits are held very firmly in the
Southern markets. Banana, are also ad
vancing at the other end. Four or five cars
of bananas are due Wednesday.
There was the usual assortment of vegeta
bles on the California steamer. This will be
the last week, for Southern head lettuce as
local lettuco is now coming forward.
More California Walnut Acreage.
California i. extending its acreage In wal
nuts. The crop for several years ha. ex
ceeded 20,000.000 pounds annually. In the
Puenta and Covlna section 2200 acres are
Just beginning to bear, 80O acre, are In
young trees, while a large additional acre
age, is now being planted. When this acre
age Is In full bearing the Puente Walnut
Growers Association, it 'Is stated, will be
obliged to operate the largest walnut pack
ing and cleaning house in tha world. Im
ported walnuts are dutiable at 2 cents per
pound not shelled, and 4 cent, per pound
.helled. Imports of the unshelled totaled
2S.000.00O pounds' and of the shelled 9,000,
00O pounds into the United States during the
fiscal year 1014. Their total value was
$4,300,000. Although California ha. attained
a large production of walnuts, importation,
.how no diminution.
PORTLAND M A RKE T QUOTATIONS
Grain, Floor, Feed, Etc
Merchants' Exchange, noon session:
Wheat Bid. Asked.
Bluestem 8 1.33 1.34
Kortyfold 1 27 1.32
Club 1.27 l;tO
Ked fife 1.22 1.2S
Ked jtusslan l.lu 1.26
No. 1 white feed 82.00- 34.00
No. 1 feed 24.v 23.00
Bran 24.00 24. 50
Shorts 24.50 26.00
May bluestem 1.33 1.84
June bluestem ........... 1.33 l..tQ
Miiy fortyf.ild 1.27 .-"
June fortyfold 1.28 1.32 Vi
May club 1.2s 1.3
June club 1.2S 1.31
May red fife 1.23 1.2
June red fife 1.25 1.30
May red Russian 1.20 1.26
June red Russian 1.2o 1.26 .
May oats 32.00 34.00
June oats 33. 00 Rt.r.o
May Barley 24.00 26.00
June barley .............. 24.O0 1 27. 00
May bran 24.0O 25. 0O
June bran 24.50 27. 00
May shorts 24.5 26.00
June shorts 24.50 27.00
FLOUR Patents, 86.80 a barrel; straight.,
8.25; whole wheat, $7; graham, $0.80.
MiLLFEED Spot prices: Bran. 24 per
ton; shorts 828; rolled barley, S3081.
CORN Whole. S33 per ton; cracked, 836
HAY Eastern Oregon timothy, $14iltl5:
Valley timothy. 812012.50; grain hay. 8100
12; alfalfa. 12.5Qj 13.50.
Fruit, and Vegetable.,
Local Jobbing quotation.:
TROPICAL FRUITS Oranges, navels,
J2. 500-3 ner box: lemons. S3. 50(34.50 per
box; bananas. 45c per pound; grapefruit.
s4&a; pineapples, 7c per pound; tangerines.
$1. 25(51. 7i per box; blood orange., H.OO per
VB1ETABLES Cucumbers, hothouse.
$11.50 per dozen; artichokes, 75c dozen;
tomatoes, 85 per crate; cabbage, 2i03 Me
per pound; celery, $4.50 per crate: cauli
flower, 75c$1.2o per dozen; head lettuce.
$2.25 per crate; spinach. 5c per pound; rhu
barb, l3o per pound; asparagus, 75c
$1.25 per dozen; egitplant. 25c ner pound;
peas, 7 So per pound; beans, 12ft 015o per
URSEX FRUITS Strawberries. $2r2.50
per crate: apples. $11.75 per box; cran
berries, $1112 per barrel.
POTATOES Old. $1.70 02.25 per sack;
new. 6&8o per pound.
onions iregon, selling price, T5e per
sack, country points; California, Jobbing
price, yellow, $1.752; white, $2.25 per
SACK VEGETABLES Carrots $1.50 per
sack; beets, $1.50 per sack; parsnips, $1.23
per sack; turnips, $11.50 per sack.
Dairy and Country Produce.
Local Jobbing quotations: ,
ECK3S Fresh Oregon ranch, case count,
1818 He Per dozen.
POULTRY Hens, 1"!115Hc: broilers, 23
e?27',c; fryers. 1820c; turkeys, dressed,
22tt2ic; live 18020c; ducks, 1213c; geese,
S & 9e.
BUTTER Creamery, prints, extras. 25c
per pound in case lots; 40 more in less
than case lots; cubes, 21 22c.
CHEESE Oregon triplets. Jobbers' buying
price, 14c per pound, f. o. b. dock, Port
land; Young Americas. 15c per pound.
VEAL Fancy, 12 12 tic per pound.
PORK Block, 10-f? 10 lie per pound.
Local Jobbing quotations:
SALMON Columbia River one - pound
tails, $2.30 per dozen; half-pound flats.
$t.5o; one-pound flats, $2.60; Alaska pink,
one-pound tails, $1.05.
HONEY Choice. $3.23 per case.
NUTS Walnuts, 1524c per pound: Bra
zil nuts, 15c; filberts, 1524c; almonds. 23
24c: paanuts. 4 e ; cocoanuts, $1 per doz
en; pecans, 1920c; chestnuts. 10c.
BEANS Small white. 6V:C; large white.
634c; Lima, AHc; pink. 606c; Mexican,
o.ic: bayou, 6c.
COFFKE Roasted, In drums, 3tl433We.
SUGAR Fruit and berry, $&70: beet,
$6.50; extra C. $6.20; powdered, in barrels,
$6.05; cubes, barrels $7.10.
SALT Granulated. $15.50 per ton: half
ground. 1O0s. $10.75 per ton: 50s, $11. SO per
ton: "dairy, $14 per ton.
RICE Southern head eiiffna-ic: broken.
4c per pound: Japan style. 55&c.
DRIED FRUITS Apples, 80 per pound;
apricots. 1315c; peaches, fic; prunes. Ital
ians, Sr9c: raisins, loose Murcatels. 8c; un
bleaohed Fultanas, 7 He; seeded, 9c; dates,
Persian. lOc per pound; fard, $1.65 per box;
c urran ts, 8 12c.
Hops, Wool, Hides. Etc.
HOPS 1914 crop, nominal; contracts,
11c per pound.
HipES Salted hides, 1314n; salted kip.
13-c: salted calf. 17c; green hides. 12c:
green kip, 18o: green calf, 17c; dry hides,
24c; drv cftlf, 2c.
WOOL Eastern Oregon, medttim, 235-260;
Eastern Oregon, fine, 16ilSc; Valley, 2SO
MOlTAin New clip. 32'4p33c per pound.
DA3CAHA BARK Old and new. 44Vfcc
PELTS Dry long-wooled pelts, 15c: dry
short-wooled pelts. 13c; dry shearllnrs, each.
10c: raited shearlings, each. 15'3)25c: dry
goat, long hair, each, 18o: dry goat, .henr
llngs, each, 100200; salted sheep pelt.,
April. $12 each.
HAMS All sizes, 17Mi18He; skinned, IT
lsc; picnic, 12c; cottage roll. IStte;
BACON Fancy. 272So: standard, 23 O
24c; choice, 17Hr22c; strips, 17 He.
DRY SALT Short clear backs, 1313He;
exports. -45 17c; plates, l-lHlSo.
LARD Tierce basis: Kettle rendered,
124c, standard. 12c: compound, Bc
BARREL GOODS Mess beef. 23c; plate
beef. $24.30: brisket pork, $28.30: pickled
pigs' feet. $12.50; tripe, $9.5011.6U,
tongues, $25 80.
KEROSENE Water white, drums, barrel,
or tank wagons, 10c; special drums or bar
rels, 13Hc: cases, 17H20Hc
GASOLINE Bulk, 12b: cases. 19o; engine
distillate, drama, THc; cases, lHc; naphtha,
drums, 11c: cases. ISc.
LINSEED OIL Raw. barrels. 75c: raw.
cases, SOc: boiled, barrels, 77c; boiled, cases,
TURPENTINE In tank., 60e; in cases
67o; 10-case lota, lo less.
Local Market Advances With
GOOD DEMAND AT YARDS
Cattle, Sheep and Xjtinvbs Sell
Keadily" at Steady I'rices Av
erage Ban for Opening
There was a lively market at the stock
yards yesterday, with activity In all the de
partments. Steady prices prevailed in -the
ca-ttlo and sheep divisions. In the hog mar
ket a strong demand led to a 13-cent ad
vance, which put the market at the $8 level.
Cattle buying was steady throughout the
day. Thirty loads of steers changed hands
at prices ranging from $6.25 to $7.75. A
small bunch of pulp-fed steers brought the
latter figure. The bulk of steer -sales were
at'$7 to $7.25. Good cows brought $3.75 to
$6.75, heifers sold at $6.23 and $6.75 and a
few bulls were taken at $3.50 to $4.25.
The supply of hogs did not come up to
the requirement, of buyer, and' prices were
bid up to get the limited offerings of tha
best 6tock. Three loads were taken at $8.
The bulk of sales were at $7.00 to $7.1)3.
Yearlings comprised the principal offer
ings in tho sheephouse and sales were put
through at $6.60 to $7.60. Spring lambs
again sold at $9. Receipts were 1226 cattle.
12 calves, 1027 hog. and 1231 sheep. Ship
With cattle George Kolhsgen. Roseburg,
1 car; Meyer Colin & Son, McCammon. Ida
ho, 3 cars; W. J. Clayton, Monida, 1 cfr;
Frank Oxman, Ked Rock. 2 cars; S. Lind,
Webater, Utah. 2 cars; Stlllwell & Proffitt,
Haines. 1 car; Van Syke Bros., Milton, 1 car;
J. A. Juderian, Pendleton. 3 car.; J. L. Cox,
st-mfield. 2 cars i-'red Bensinger, Caldwell.
fi cars: Portlanu Feeder Company. Grant.
Ferry, 7 can ; W. S. Morrison, Grants Ferry.
2 cars: Moreland & Wolf. Merldan, 4 cars;
1 .. n.iiiu- islam iu . .1 r It T
With hoits G. B. Meyers. Imbler; C. H.
Tutti.. Tmhier: L. L. Mlllor. Emmett: Hunt
ley Mercantile company, i. jonus; xv. -r .
Klrkpatrick. Pendleton; W. M. Ross. Hay
rinnvon: W. B. Kurtz. The Dalles; M.
Goodwin. Brogan. Above shipper, one car
With sheep J. o. r un. junction v-.i-j. -
iir A .la.lf.r Vnni-nlla. 1 car: J. 11C
Kenna. bay, 1 car; Chamberlain, ttedmond.
1 car. '
With mixed loads W. H. Ross. Parmar. 1
. - ...... v. irm - f 1-? Adams. Echo. 4
cars cattle and hoga; Elmer Spikes, Echo. 1
,,i h l.nti: H. Y. Blackwell. On
tario. 3 cars cattla, calves, hogs and sheep.
8 steers... 844 $6.50
21 steers. .. 1312 7.10
1 steer . 1050 6.25
20 steers. .. 1165 7.25
1 steer. . . 320 6.50
8 cow.. . . 800 6.00
1 cow 1110 5.50
lcow 940 B.50
lcow.... 1170 6.00
Scows... 1210 6.50
lcow.... 1180 6.53
lcow 1180 5.3
17 cows... 12O0 6.4t
Scows... 1074 0.65
lOOW.... 12O0 .
lcalf.... 260 8.O0
1 heifer... 1160 6.75
1 bull. . . . 1200 4.25
1 bull. . . . 1570 4.0O
242 a. lambs 61 H.O0
12 y. wethers 61 6.50
160 y. wether. 77 7.50
20 m. sheep.. 03 7.75
109 m. sheep. 02 7.00
2 ewes. . .. 1H5 4.2;i
4 hogs 365 6.05
6 hogs 1-8 0.4.
74 hogs 100 7.25
8 hogs I'U 7.5
105 hogs 173 7.0i.
10 hogs 133 7.50
30 hogs 120 7.30
102 hogs 161 7.K
9 hogs 185 7.H5
1 hog 200 7.5
5 hogs 2. .6 7.2"
9 hogs 131 7.2
72 hogs 2i 10 7.9..
4 hogs 42 7. HO
13 hogs 128 7.25
82 hogs 154 7.H0
2 hogs 325 7.10
20 bogs 113 7.10
110 hogs 182 7.03
8 hogs 156 7.115
64 hogs 187 7.8.
3 hogs 230 7.35
4 hogs 2 0.85
8 hogs 370 7.00
84 hogs 200 8.H0
76 hogs 209 8.00
26 steers. .
24 steers. .
23 steers. .
1 steer. . .
25 ateera. .
24 steers. .
24 steers. .
24 steers. .
24 steers. .
24 steers. .
24 steers. .
7 steers. .
24 steers. .
24 steers. ,
23 steers. .
1 cow. ...
1 cow. . ..
2 co ws . . .
1 stag. .
1 bull. . ..
1 cow. . ..
3 cows. ..
1 cow. . ..
8 hogs .
2!) hogs. . . .
64 hogs. . . .
12 hogs. . . .
lo hogs. . .
18 lambs. . .
70 lambs. . .
46 steers. . 1
25 steers. .
26 steers. .
10 steers. .
15 steers. .
3 steers s.
15 steers. .
26 steers. .
26 steers. .
24 steer.. .
11 steers. .
8 steers. .
Prices current at the local stocayaras on
the various claase. of stock:
Choice cows .:
Heifers ......... -....... ..
Stags ..... . ...-
7.00 it I.
4 00 lu 5.73
6.00 il 8.50
o w w.w V '
Sheared wethers 5 i2I'52
Sheared ewes S-SSJ'.an?.
Sheared lamb 7..6&8.00
Full wools $1 higher.
Omaha Livestock Market.
. a a 1 OA Jn rrm
MIL I n V' ..' 1 1 -i, iii'ni
nr.iui in...,- Huvv f.7.1 5 Hi 7.30 : light.
$7.25(8 7.37 H: pig". $6.507.25; bulk of
r.Ill. ReceiDts 6000. steady. Native
steers. $768.40; cow. and heifers. $5.50
7.50; Western steers. $6.50(fj;7.80: Texas
steers, $'!'a,7.30: cow. and heifers, $5.30(97;
Sheep Receipts 4500, stronger. Yearlings,
is KO(&9.40: wethers. $7.80 8.60; lambs.
Chicago Livestock Market,
CHICAGO. April 26. Hogs Receipts 42.
000. fairly active. lO to 15c i nnd.r s"r-
dayg average. .emit. - .
$T!57.60: mixed. $7.1S7.60; heavy. 685
7.50; rougn. o.. w -v.. . .
Cattle Receipta 20.000, weak. Native beef
steers, $.10 8.65 ; cows ana neuers,
8.40; Western .teers, $5.60 7.40; calves
6ehJp'LReceipt 10.OOO. strong. Sheep
87.00 &8.60; lambs. $8.3010.85.
STOCKS WEAK AT CLOSE
ADVANTAGES GAINED IN EARLIER
Pricea Eaae Off la Final Hour Voder
I-ad of Reading sad I'nlted
nutrino . nril 26. Rumors that Italy
was about to declare war on Austria and on
Germany as well, led to a good deal of sell
ing today In the wheat market here. As a
result prices closed unsettled at a range
varying from i-M cents utsi-mm -m
advance compared wnn cmn"r imsi.i
...frH net loss-of 11; to 1 cents
oats to H cents and provisions 7HI0
cents to 1TH cents
Veering of prices to the besr side In wheat
derived impetus from the fact that no ma
terial downward movement of the market
had taken place tor mor " l
a- i- .nnthweat. torether with liberal
shipping sales at Kansas City to Chicago
houses caused further breaks in the market,
especially during the late dealings. A big
decrease In the United States visible supply
total seemed to have Deen runy mscountea
In . -1 -h nrp "
Incr-ased country offerings put pressure
on corn. The market wail also handicapped
by the slowness of cash demand. Argen
tine crop damage new. appeared to have
Oats were governed chiefly by the action
of corn. Ram also ravorea tne Dears.
Provisions took the down grade with hogs.
Buying was only of a scattered snrt.
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Open. High. Low. Close.
Mav $1.5 $1.5H $1.414 I1.64S
July 1.40H 1.40 l.S 1.S7H
Mav 78H -7H -77H ' -T7H
inly 81 .81 H .80 .80H
May h7 .67 .RH .SH
July 56 H .56 .55 H .55 94
july 18.07 18. IS 18.02 18.07
Sept. 18 47 18.57 18.47 18.80
July 10.JS 10.37 10.32 . 1(1.35
Sept 10.6S 10.60 10.60
July 10.60 10.SO 10.47 10.47
-a. in onnwesi coraiauy mvues yuur
account Subject to Check or in its Sav
ings Department, with the assurance
of courteous treatment.
Sept. 10.77 10.80 10.7S 10.T
Cash price, were:
-u. v,. rx- i red. tl.64 fflt5!i; No, X
hard. $1-?'15. . A ,,.
l orn o. 2 yellow, a ts -- -
Barley 7 Us 82c.
Timothy $5 U TS-
Clover 8.5, 12.75
Primary receipts . V. ..iT
. . . . a. iiiu. v. a r, (voo bash-
ei,uw nusneis; twm,
els: oats. 751,000 vs. 535.O00 bushels.
Shipments Wheat. 439.000 vs. 21.0
bushels: corn. 60S.0O0 vs. 601.000 bushel..
Oats, TVS.UUU vs. ouu.uw uuoiicio.
Clearances w neat, i.uoo..-xu " - , '
115.000 bushels; oats, 676.000 bushels; flour.
Minneapolis Grain Market.
.a,T-.BArij in.li "?R Wheat May,
$1.5; July. $1.63t.: No. 1 hard, $l;.
No 1 Northern, $1.61H(tti
Northern. H.67H ffi l.2ts-
Barley, 66i4c; nax, i.m-i-'
Cra in at Son Francisco.
. -. .-. . . 'I iinnt nilota-'
tions: Walla Walla. $2.202.25; red Russian.
$2.20(12 13; Turkey red. $2.25 2.30: blue-
v.nnFfn.,,,. Kariv si 30- white
stem, u.-nv"!"- - " - -
oats, 1.77Vi Wl.SO; bran, 126(8 26.50; mid
dlings. :2 i-tr oil : snorts. - ;
Call board: Barley, May. $1.28 W; Decem
ber, $1.33 bid, $1.35 asked.
Fuget Sound tiraln Market.
en-iTTTv a t-i l f it Wheat Bluestem.
1184: fortv'-fold. $1.2: club. 1.2S; fife.
$1.28; red Russian, $1.24. Barley, $26 pel-
ton. Tieirteruay a car rweiiii.". .
hay 17, flour 17.
Tacoma. April 26. Wheat Bluestem,
$1.32ll.S2: forty-fold. $1.2&1.30; club,
$1.29; red fife, 1.27. Car receipts: Wheat 3,
NEW YORK, April 26. The circulation of
May notices, estimated at about 75.OO0 bags,
waa accompanied by a decline in the market
for coffee future, here this morning snd
after opening 2 to 4 point, lower, active
month, .old off another point or two under
liquidation. Near-month longs seemed able
to switch very freely into later new-style
deliveries at the widened differences, how
over, and prices later steadid on covering
with the close 1 to 2 points lower. Sales,
Including exchanges. S2.OO0. April, 5.5c;
May. 6.5c; June, 6.06c; July, 7.25c; August,
7.S3c: September. 7.41c: October, 7.47c; No
vember, 7.53c; December, 7.50i: January.
7.66c; February. 7.72c; March. 7.70c. It was
rumored that liurpean houses stopped no
tices on from 15,oot to 2t).oOO bass, and
that Europe has also been a moderate buyer
of bild coffees in the New York market.
Spot, quiet; Rio No. 7, 7?c; Santos No.
Cost and freight offers wero about un
changed. Rio exchange on London was l-32d lower.
The Rio market wa. unchanged, Santos
50 rel. higher.
w , York Sugar Market.
lh:W 1UU1V, April -1. ftwU8ric-i,
centifugal. 4.64c; molasses sugar, 3.87c. Re
.i k an.- nu.Virl 6 7i!e:
mould A, 6.35c; tubes. tl.liic; NXXX
powdered. 6.05o; powdered. 5c; fine granu
lated. 5.00c: diamond "A, 3.90c; confection
er's A, 5.80c; X. 1. 0.f.3c.
NEW YORK, April 2. Tin quiet. 40c bid.
Copper strong. Electrolytic, 18.50c; cast
Lead. 4.1 5 JJ 4.20c.
Spelter, spot 13.25c bid.
BAN FRANCISCO PRODUCE MARKETS
Priors Current In the Bay City on Fruit.,
SAN PRANC1HCO, Aprll26. Butter
Freeh extras, 23c; prime firsts, 22c; fresh
Eligi Fresh extras. 22c; fresh firsts,
40'.-c; selected pullets, 19 Uc.
Cheese New. sHc; Young Americas,
12"c; oregons. 14c.
Vegetables Hothouse cucumbers, $1,739
2: asparagus, 1.25'a 1.110; string beans, 65
Sc; wax, 5W7c: peas. 23c.
Onions California, 75cij$l; Oregon, 00c
Fruit Lemons. $1.50(33: Mexican limes.
$4'9?5; grape lrult. $1.25(6 1.75; orang-a,
$1.652.50; bananas. Hawaiian, $15O0i2.25;
pineapples. Hawaiian, 4(&5c per pound; ap
ples, Pippins, 5c(t?$l.15; Oregon reds, $1.30
fl2; other stock, 40Cl75c.
Potatoes Oregon. $1.50r2: Idnho, (l.R0l
l.OO; new, 24(3u; Lompocs. $2; swoon. $1.73
Receipts Flour. 3443 quarters; barley,
6030 centals; potatoes, 4170 sacks; hay, 1627
Hops, Etc., at New York.
NEW YORK, April 28. Hops, quiet: state
common to choice. 1U14. 10&.14c; Pacific
Coast. 1914, llifl3-; 1U13, bfrdOc.
Hides, steady; Bogota, 31c; Central Amer.
Wool, steady; domestic fleece, XX Ohio,
32 ST 33c.
Dried Fruit at New York.
NEW YORK, April 26. Evaporated ap
ples, quiet; fancy. 8Vi9c; choice, 7Vi6
7c; prime, 7K-7!4c.
Prunes, dull; Oregons.
Peaches, dull and heavy; choice. 4$5c;
extra choice, ic; fancy, 6!4F6c.
Tillamook Cheese Production Large.
TILLAMOOK. Or.. April 20. pecial.)
Tillamook cheese dropped haif a cent to
day on account of small demand and large
production. The country la producing 150. -00O
pounds a week.
Chicago Dairy Produce.
CIIICAOO, April 26. Butter higher. Re
ceipts 12.1:17 tubs. Creamery. 222Sc.
Egs lower. Receipts. Z2,at cues: at
mark, cases Included, 17 4f 19 tie; ordinary
firsts. 17Vjfclsyc; firsts. 18 H to lVic.
Duluttl Linseed Market.
DL'I.Ufil, April 28. Linseed on track,
$l.tlV4 ; to arrive. $1.06'4: May, $1.96;
July, $1.00'i ; September, $2.01
Hop. at London.
LIVERPOOL. April 26. Hops at London
(Paciflo Coast). f3 IQfg f4 13s.
NEW YORK, April 28. Cotton, .pot qultt.
Mid-uplands, 12.Rdo. Sales, 40O bales.
POTATO ACREAGE DOUBLE
Vso of Alfalfa Kields Near Stanficld
Promises Big Crops.
STANFIELD, Or., April 2. (?pe.
clal.) The potato acreage which has
been planted and will be planted here
this season is more than twice as larsre
as usual and there will be many car
loads for shipment this Fall.
Another feature of the potato crop
here this year is that it is being plant,
ed mostly on former alfalfa fields, rich
in fertility, whereas in former years
the potato ground has been mostly new
ground -Without humus ami harder to
control as to moisture content- Result,
of experiments last year and the year
previous seem to prove conclusively
that a farmer can well afford to plow
up the best stand of alfalfa for his po
tato plot. The varieties which are be
ing planted are tho Burbank and Net
Stanfield Alfalfa Haying to Begin.
STANFIELD, Or., April 26 (Spe
cial.) Alfalfa haying will beerin about
two weeks earlier than last year. The
season has been favorable and the
fields now stand 18 to 24 inches high.
Fruit Crops Near Stanfield Heavy.
STANFIELD, Or.. April 26. (Spe
cial.) No damaging frosts have affect
ed the peach crop this year and there
la no probability of any. The peach
orchards are laden with the largest
set of fruit ever seen here and the apri-
Bank in the Pacific
"Washington and Third
cots on the) hifrher lands are now as
large a-s walnuts. The younir apple) or
chards also are set with much fruit and
It is estimated that the tonnage of
fruit to be shlppod from Stanfleli this
Fall will be in the neighborhood of 50
cars. It will be marketed through the
Stanficld Fruits-rowers' Jnion.
Kennewick Strawberries Ready.
KEXXEnCK, Wash., April 26. .
(Special.) Strawberries have begun to
ripen here. A few ripe berries havo
been brought In by growers. With th
continued sunshiny weather the first
berries will be ready for shipment this
week. Pickers are beerlnninir to arrive
here and tents are beelnnin? to adorn
the vicinities adjoining the larger
patches. Frost has done no damage
here and this year's crop will not only
be several weeks earlier, but tha
larp-est in years.
Pave with Bitulithic
and you promote the
I 1111 IHLaii.iLUALSl Jill
TRAVKI.KRS' ! IIK.
Palaces of the Pacific
B. R. NORTIirRN PACIFIC
8. r). GKtAT NOKTHEKN
lie Luxe Fast Line to
8. e. NORTHERN I'ACIKIC ball.
April 17, 21. 23. 2, May 3, 7, 1U 13.
f-learner train leave. Portland, North Ranlc
depot, 9 A. M., arrive. Klaval 12:i0; lunca
aboard ship; fcS. arrives baa ITrautiaoo l.li
V. M. next day.
Freight delivery second mornln. aftsr
shlpmsnt from ban Francisco.
NORTH BANK TICKET OFFICE.
Phones: Mai. 20, A tiili.. . . .6tb mud Mark.
Comparnle fienerale TratiHtitlantliiu.
Sailings from NEW YORK lo BORDEAUX
ESPAGNE May 8,3 P.M.
CHICAGO May 15, 3 P. M.
NIAGARA May 22, 3 P.M.
ROCHAMBEAU May 29, 3 P. M.
FOn INFORMATION APP1.T
C. W. Mincer, 80 Ctll st.t A. I. Charlton,
2S3 Mirrixin t.? li. .H. Taylor. C. M. r.t.
I. Ity-l lli.ii.rv II. r-niltli. 11(1 8d st.t A. U.
bheltlon, loo Dd st.t II. Dlrkwin, 84H Uasli
lustuD st.i North Hunk Road, 6ib and niarkj
Is. t F. s. Mrl-srlmnl, Sii and Wiai.llLu.wa
K. H. Iluftv. 14 1 St.. I'urtlaud.
JkiL Honolulu and South Seas
ItolM 14m ( 1. lir Tla
"VENTURA" "SONOMA" "SIERRA"
10 UOG-Win mi HICA?f 8 LCiimer. 1 Rt-d I,lo(i. KO All
$ilO Honolulu i?- Sidney, $337.50
For Honolulu April 27, May 11, June
-?2. .Tulv (-20, Auk. S-17-J1. Ciept. 14-21,
Oct. 12 and 2S
For gyrlney May 11. June S, July 4, Au(,
t, AUC. HI
OCFANIO TK-MHHIP CO.
73 Market bt.. baa t raui isra.
LOS ANGELES ANU BAN DIEGO
Kails Wed., April Xn, at 1. M.
NOK1II PACIFIC STKAMSIIIP CO.
Tlrket Office ,i Freight Office,
14 I 1
122A Sd til
'out .Northrup Ht.
Main 114, A 13
ain oxus, i o-i.
8. S. TJOfK CITY. BAILS 0 A.M., A PHI L 2T
The San FranrWo Portland H, 8. Co,
1 Uird and Valiingtoo hi. willi O.-W.
It. A N. Co.;. lei, ftiarsimll 4oUl. A BI2U
trECIAI. ONK-WAY AXO KOI'ND-TItIP
!-. li Tl I Al.I.
VIA FtjisLOWlXO dTKAMKIO:
Mnripofxa lilphln ( il.v of Molinn
J f t rrMiu o rt li w ! rn A I tit i m I in-
Altunei "ity of Ni-hHIi Admirnl Wuimtn
RrcrvrttirnB Mafln by Wlr.
lR.Nk ItOI.HM. l'umnKr Agent,
12 l Third Slrr-(
(With .Denver Sc Kio Uranrt H. It.
Main ;. A V1.
1MONTCVIDCO BUCNCJA AYHtA.
Frqnnt mIUbc from lNw York by new aod Iwt
BISK HAMkL,.AiU.(8 Rrwat,. T.
Ior?y H. Smith. 2d &
Washineion irta., or Tl 9 J
any otiier iovi uft.
Lm IIO.VOLtLt M1 MCVA
Palstiai i-'asaeni.er btesmer.
"NIAt.AKA," lo.ouj ton. displacemeat
- "MAslKV' ll.uuu toss dispiacenieol
Balling every II day. from Vancouver. H. C
Apply Canadian 1'aclflo itallway Co.. i i4
bU Portland. Or., or to toe CanaUaa Aa.
.tralaalao Koysi Mail Line. 444) boluuuf 1.
wwum '. M. C
COOS BAY LINE
alia Frsis A Ins wort h Dock. Portland,
H A. M. Friday. Krelakt "ail Ticket
Office, AiSHWiirth Loi'k. rhonra Mnin
3UOO, A a:t:t2. llty 'llrket Office, SO Utk
Street. I'l.onn lli.rliiill 4.'Ou, A il:ll.
rt)HTLA.M) COOS UAY h. . llU
I 4 I I - I