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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1915)
THE MOEXIXG OREGONIAIT. Til U USD AY, JUNE 10, J915.
W1HS TRAP SHOOT
W. J. Houser Takes Banner
Event by Smashing 99
. Out of 100 Bluerocks.
TROEH MOST CONSISTENT
Vancouver Man's Score for Entire
Tourney, 3 9t2 Out of 400, Is
Best, With P. H. O'Brien
Second With 391.
BY EARL R. GOODWIN.
Smashing bluerocks from all angles
with comparative ease, W. J. Houser,
of Pomeroy, Wasn., captured the
"Rose Festival," or main event, of the
Jlst annual Northwest shoot, with a
mark of 99 out of 100, on the Portland
Gun Club grounds at Jenne Station
yesterday. In more than three hours of
tedious grind the Washingtonian
dropped but one bird, and that occurred
when his S4th clay pigeon was re
leased. The greatest collection of trapshoot-
ers west of the Rocky Mountains at
tended this shoot, which cams to
most successful close yesterday after
three-day session, and not one of them
could remember an affair where so
many shooters were bunched in the
first four moneys.
For example, 37 nlmrods were able
to make 90 out of 100. or better, in the
regular Rose Festival lOO-birc? race
yesterday, and of this number but six
of them were professional
Frank M. Troeh, of Vancouver, Wash,
proved to be the most consistent win
ner among the amateurs, for during his
session at the traps during the meet
ins a. total of 392 rocks out of 400 were
made no more by his trusty shotsrun.
He shot many more than this number,
but they were from a handicap line
and he was not able to show his real
worth. Second honors for the three
days in the regular 400-blrd race went
to P. H. O'Brien, but one point below
Yesterday in the opening contest
Troeh smashed 98 out of 100. winning
second money, while O. N. Ford, - of
San Jose, Cal.. and A. G. Fllckenger,
of Vallejo, Cal., tied for third honors at
tlie 97 per cent mark among the ama
teurs. As to the professionals. H. E. Poston.
of San Francisco, and F. C. Riehl, of
Tacoina, permitted themselves, to at
tract attention by their feat of 99 out
of 100 trapped to each. L. H. Reid. of
Seattle, was third professional, with
one point behind his friendly oppo
nents. The three-man trophy will remain
In Portland for the cominsr 12-month,
for P. H. O'Brien. H. F. Wihlon and
Lou Rayburn showed their heels to
. the other team entries. The three
Troeh brothers, of Vancouver, tried to
win the laurels, but while Frank
managed to run straight his brothers
fell down two notches each. All were
shooting from the 16-yard line.
Jn all more than 55.000 targets were
trapped during this year's banner af
. fair, and, taking It all around, no com
plaints from any source were heard.
Everybody was on hand to congratu
late H. R. Kverding, president of the
Portland Gun Club, for the way the
shoot was handled. '- .
following are the scores registered in
xiose uestivai" event, the main
match of the Northwest shoot, which
. . . Target
Kr t ?,"na Shot at. Broke.
' roratroy, wasn...l00
.5' 5' ostoa' San Francisco. .. .100
"fr. C. Riehl, Tacoma loo
Y; TTOeh, Vancouver, Wash...lO0
L II. Reid. Seattle .100
? 5- E?,rd- San Jose. Cal loo
S F-i.i.ke!serj. Vallejo. Cal 100
P. H. O Brien, Portland 100
U. Lgbers. Pasco, Wash 100
.L. . y' ruy"uP- Wash... 100 95
uryuvii, apoKane ,.100 9
l.ou Rayburn, Portland loo 9
n. . v lmon, Gresham loo
J.'- P- "elaon. Yacolt. Wash loo
r E. Owns, Wenatchee, Wash.. 100
i V Holohan, Portland 100
-. J. Chingren, Spokane, Wash. .100
IT. IV. Fleming, Seattle. Wash.. .100
Don Donaldson, Portland 100
.'. A. Dagoe. Tacoma. Wash 100
Dr. E. R. Seeley. Medford, Or. ..100
SI ark Siddall, Salem, Or 100
.J. Adams, Leavenworth. Wash. ..loo
Charles Leith, Woodburn, Or... 1O0
Abner Blair, Portland 00
J. B. Reid, Portland loo
1ee Matlock, Pomeroy, Wash 100
Frank. Van Atta, Portland 100
Dennis Holohan, Burley, Idaho. .10O
J. A. Troeh. Vancouver, Wash.... 100
13. B. Morris, Portland loo
Budd Kompp, Eugene, Or 100
W. M. McCormack, Eugene. Or. .100
John Kienaet, Bellingham, Wash.lOO
Mark Rickard, Corvallis. Or... 100
H. M. Williams, Bremerton, Wash.100
A. R, Garkow. Spokane, Waah,..10O
C. E. Peck. Portland loo
C W. McKean, Portland 100
C. D. Ellis, Harrington, Wash... 100
J. F. Dodds, Ban Diego. Cal 100
X. M. Mayers. Salem, Or loo
E. B. Van Amain, Portland. ... loo
Frank Tetnnleton. Portland .....lrto
-'. E. McK-elvey, Seattle, Wash... loo .
W. W. Barstow, Portland MOO
W. E. Carlton, Portland 100
D. TV. Fleet. Montesano, Wash...l0O
i. C. Gregory, Spokane. Wash. ...100
W. H. Dalrymple, Salem. Or 10O
James W. Seavey Eugene. Or. ...100
1L M. Guthrie, -Corvallla, Or. ...100
A. Riehl, Tacoma, Wash 100
Fred Butler, Lewleton. Idaho. ...100
Coo Hilgers, Portland 100
C. A. O'Connor. Spokane, Wash.. 100
Claude Mackey. La Grande. Or...l0O
J. C. Morris Portland 100
H. R. Everding, Portland 100
H. H. Hatcher. Portland loo
M. Grossman, Seattle. .......... .100
Sam McDonald, Harrington. .... .100
R. A. Miles, Spokane. Wash 100
Ben Bell, Yacolt. Wash 100
Kd Long, Oregon City, Or 100
B. Pierson, Portland loo
K. 1,. Matthews, Portland 10O
.1. C. Jensen. Tacoma, Wash 100
L. C. Denison, Salem, Or. ....... loo
Al Seguin, Portland ............. 100
K. II. Keller Portland loo
R. Tiffany, Portland loo
William. Bates, Medford. Or 100
F. ,K. Burnliam. Martinez, CaI...10
A. J. Smith, Portland 100
D. Reid, Sv-attle, Wash 10O
Mrs. C. A. O'Connor. Spokane. .. 10
F. O- Joy. Portland ..100
A. W. Strowser, Portland 100
Charles E. Feller, Hubbard. Or. .100
Alt Zleroff. Junction City, Or....l0O
A. i. Wilkes, San Francisco. Cal.lOO
.1. A. Addleman. Portland i00
Mrs J. X. Dolph, Portland ..100
Airs. A. G. Wilkes. San Francisco, loo
Mrs. F. A. Drycien. Spokane 100
Following are the scores made in the
won by 1. n. -rsneii, ot ruruana:
Name. Town. Hai
P. If. O'Brien, Portland
A. R. Garkow. Spokane. Wash................
0. C. Gregory, Spokane, Wash
G. Egbers, Pasco, Wash
F. M. Troeh. Vancouver. Wash.........
F. C. Riehl, Tacoina, Wash .
1 ju Rayburn, Portland ,
Frank Templeton, Portland. ................ .
Ben Bell. Yacolt. Wash.:
James W. Svy, Eusene, Or...............
I R. Barkley, Puyallup, Wash...............
E. B. Morris, Portland
1. ee Matlock, Pome-oy, Wash
H. E- Poston, San Francisco. Cal
J. A. Troeh, Vancouver, Wash
T-T. F. Wihlon, Gresham, Or
C. J. Chingren, Spokane, Wash
Dennis, Holohan, Burley. Idaho. ............ .
D. W. T"leet. Montesano, Wash
A. Riehl. Tacoma. Wash
P. P. Nelson, Yacolt, Wash
J. A. Dague, Tacoma, Wash
R. P. Knight, Portland
E. H. Keller, Portland
:. E. Peck. Portland
C. F. McKelvey. Seattle. Wash
A. W. Stroger, Portland
W. H. Dalrvmple, Salem, Oregon
A. G. Wilkes, San Francisco
William Bates, Medford. Oregon
c. w. McKean. Portland
Dr. E. R. Seeley, Medford, Or.
Dr. A. G. Munson, Portland 0 48
Mis. P. H. O'Brien. Portland 10O 61
R. P. Knight. Portland 40 35
Tom Barclay, Portland 40 30
'' Professional a
Following are the scores made in the
SO-bird handicap Northwest handicap
match, won by C. J. Chingren, of Spo
kane, from the 20-yard mark:
' Handi- Shot
Xarae, and town cap. at. 8fke
C. Kteb.1. Tacoma 2J
C. J. Chingren, Spokane. .... .20
A. R. Garkow, Spokane. ...... 19
H. M. Williams, Bremerton. . -1 7
W. W. Barslow, Portland 18
H. F. Wihlon. Greiham. Or lg
Frank Templeton. Portland. . .18
P. J. Holohan. Portland 50 .
F. M. Troeh, Vancouver, Wash.0
. e. recK, Montana 13
P. H. O'Brien, Portland 20
C. W. McKean. Portland 20
Charles Leith. Woodburn. Or.. 17
L. R. Bark lev, Puvallup 19
F. A. Dryaen, Spokane 20
Mark Siddall, Salem 1
C. E. McKelvey. Seattle 18
F. B. Troeh. Vancouver, WashlSj
E. H. Keller, Portland 1
John Kienast, Bellingham. . . .18
Lou Rayburn. Portland 19
J. Adams, Leavenworth, Wash.18
C E. Owens. Wenatchee 18
James W. yeavey, Eugene. .... 19
Ben Bell. Yacolt. Wash 16
Con Hllgers, Portland -.17
D. Holohan, Burley, Idaho 1ft
L. H. Reid. Seattle. Wash 20
'. Egbers, Pasco, Wash 18
W. H. Dalrymple, Salem, Or.. IS
A. Riehl. Tacoma. Wash 17
t a. O'Connor, Spokane. ... .18
Abner Blair, Portland 17
P. P. Nelson, Yacolt, Wash... 19
A. W. Strowger, Portland 16
W. J. Houser, pomeroy. Wash. 17
L. Matlock, Pomeroy. Wash.. 18
D. W. Fleet, Montesano.Wash. 17
M. Grossman, Seattle, Wash.. 18
H. A- Miles, Spokane, Wash..lG
A. G. Wilkes, S. F.. Cal IS
O. C. Gregory, Spokane, Wash.18
F. K. Burn ham, S. F., Cal.... 17
J. E. Reid, Portland 18
R. P. Knight, Portland 17
B. B. Morris. Portland 18
H. W. Fleming, Seattle 18
R. Tiffany. Portland 17
H. P- Everding, Portland ..... 1
C. E. Feller, Hubbard. Or.... 17
J. A- Troeh, Vancouver, Wash. 17
H. E. Poston, S. F., Cal 20
E. B. Van Arnara, Portland.. IS
J. F. Dodds. San Blego, Cal... 19
Six three-man teams entered the an
nual competition for the three-man
trophy, and a Portland team composed
of P. H. O'Brien, Lou Rayburn and
H. F. Wihlon won it for the coming
year. Following are the scores:
"Team one Shot at. Brk
P. H. O'Brien, Portland 20 19
Loo Rayburn, Portland ........ 20 , 19
H. F. Wihlon. Portland 20 -0
Frank M. Troeh. Vancouver. Wash. . .20
J. A. Troeh, Vancouver, Wash -0
J. B. Troeh, Vancouver, Wash 2t '
E. J. Chingren. Spokane. Wash. ......SO
C. A. O'Connor, Spokane, Wash. .....20
A. R. Garkow, Spokane, Wash 20
Totals . . . : "0
L. R. Barklev, Seattle 20
C. E. McKelvey. Seattle 20
H. M. Williams. Seattle 30
Frank Templeton, Portland ...
H. R. Everding, Portland
E. 11. Keller, Portland
James W. Seavey, Portland . . -
R. P. Knight. Portland
E. L. Matthews. Portland
YARD PRICES ARE STEADY
SEVEN LOADS OB" CALIFORSIA CAT
terra Are Disposed Of at $7.50 Beat
Hogs Bring $S Sheev
There was a better ran of livestock at the
North Portland yards yesterday and the
market was fairly - active. Prices, on the
whole, were steady.
Most of the steers on sale were taken at
$7 .50 and a load ot choice cows brought
Liahtweisrht hois were again taken at $3,
last week's price, and there was the usual
discount on larEe sises.
In the sheep division trading was light
and former prices prevailed.
Receipts were 219 cattle, calves, 729
hogs and 959 sheep. Shippers were:
With cattle A. F. Hunt, Merced. Cal.,
cars; Fred Adams. Deer Island, 1 car.
Wlt'j hogs o. S. Webber, Centerville,
car: Robert McCrow, Goldendale, 1 car
Smced & Curk. who sent In 63 head by boat
from Swan Island.
With sheep k. E. bmitn, uranaaaues,
With mixed loads Reese & Loop. MoMlnn
vilie. 1 car hogs and sheep; T. Burr. Mo
Minnvllle. 1 car cattle, calves ana sneep
E. Parker, Plalnview, 1 car cattle, calves,
hogs and sheep; F. B. Decker, Sllverton,
enr hoEi and sheen: Redmond Lumber
Produce Co., Redmond, 2 cars hogs and
The flays sales were as louows
3 calves. 2S0 .4.001
11 lambs.. )0 7.00
83 hogs.. .
1 hog. .7.
1 calf . .. .
1 steer. . .
1 steer. . .
27 steers. .
24 steers. .
1 cow. ...
2 cows. . .
1 hog. . . .
3 hogs. . .
1 lamb. . 70 7.50
3 wethers 05 ooi
3 ewes... 110 5.25
14 yearlings 00 5.75
17 hogs... 20O 7.50
59 hogs.. .
47 bogs.. .
S hogs.. .
2 hogs. . .
27 cows. .
1 cow. . .
1 steer. .
11 SO 7.30
Prices current at the local stockyards on
the various classes of stock:
Bst steers .S7. SOW 7.SS
Good steers 7.00 7.25
Medium steers .(aw'.w
Choice cows .35.0
Good cows (.0046.35
Heifers 5. 00 a 7.0 0
Stags 6.00 6.50
Heavy ............ ...... ..... .tflii-w
Sheep . . .
Ewes ?-V'"" r'J
Omaha Livestock Market.
OMAHA. June 9. Hogs Receipts, 10.300;
steady. Heavy, 8783 'd 7.45: light. S7.42H
7.55; pigs, X6.7Citf7.50: bulk of sales. 87.40
Cattle Receipts. 4300; steady. Native
steers, J7.75&9.15; cows and heifers.
7.75; Western steers. R.30S8.30; Texas
steers, J6'a7.30: cows and heifers, I5.83fi
7.65; calves. $SS10.
Sheep Receipts, 1000: higher. Yearlings,
S9$fl0.70; wethers, S67; lambs, S10&
Chicago Livestock Market.
CHICAGO, June 9, Hogs Receipts. 32.-
000- strong. 5c above yesterday's average.
Bulk of sales. 7.60iJI7.7."; light. 7.50f(r7.80:
mixed, 87.40(5 7.77 Vj : heavy, $7.107.07 Vf ;
7 10fi;7 25: Pins. 07.30.
trattl Receipts. 16,000: firm. Native
beef steers, C.7540.5O: Western steers,
?ti.S0s.lO: cows and heifers, 83.2CuS.75;
calved. 87.50 fd 10.25.
Sheep Receipts, SOOO: strong. Sheep.
, SB.406i7.20: lambs. S7.75I& 10.4O.
Becker trophy match, formerly the Globe cup.
Singles. Doubles. To
ip. Shot at. Broke. Shot at Broke, tal.
18 30 27 20 20 47
3 9 ' ."0 22 2fl IS -40
13 :: 27 20 13 40
1R 30 27 20 1 3 40
20 :: 27 20 13 40
20 30 25 20 15 40
19 30 2S 20 12 4
19 30 23 20 ItJ 39
16 30 27 . 20 12 3!
20 KO 24 20 15
to r.o 25 2n ' 14 r.a
20 30 2 4 20 13 39
IS 30 21 20 17 3S
20 30 23 . 20 15 . 3S
17 30 23 .20 15 3S
IS 0 2.S . 2l 9 " 37
20 XO 20 20 11 37
21 30 2t 20 t) 37
17 ".0 22 20 14 3H
IS 30 20 20 9 S3
20 :tO 22 20 12 34
20 30 20 20 14 34
17 ::o 25 20 9 :t4
i ::o i ;o 12 'r,i
is ho 17 20 14 31
15 15 13 4 2 13 24
16 30 21 20 , 4 23
15 30 17 20 7 24
16 15 . . ...
17 15 13 .. ,. 13
19 15 11 .. ., 11
IS 15 8 . . 8
yVHEAT PRICES DROP
Market Getting Down to New-
DECLINE NOW IS RAPID
Xo Local Demand to Sustain Values
and Specralators Are Holding
Off Prospects Good for
The wheat market la rapidly getting
down to a new-crop basia In fact It has
gone considerably below what most dealers
expected would be the new-crop level. A
few months ago It was thought the new
crop wonld be worth about SI a bushel net
to growers, but wheat has already gone
under too dollar mark at tidewater ter
minals, and harvest Is not so close either.
There Is no local demand to be filled to
sustain spot wheat, and conditions are not
such as to stimulate speculative operations.
Therefore tive market Is allowed to sag of
Us own weight. There Is considerable wheat
scattered around the country and while the
owners of the largest lots are evidently
determined to carry, them into the new crop
there are other sellers aaaioua to unload,
aad they are offering cheaper every day.
Bid prices at the exchange yesterday were
reduced 1 to S cents, and while the spread
between bid and asked prices was wide,
ranging from 6 to lo cents, yet the highest
price aaked for white wheat was only 97
cents. There were no sales yesterday and
have been none since wheat dropped under
the dollar mark.
Local grain men do not see how the trans
portation situation can Improve during the
coming season if the war contlnuea. As
long as the struggle Is on high freights are
bound to prevail, and these charges will
come out of the farmers' price of wheat.
The Northwest, however, will have a big
crop, and if weather conditions remain
favorable the yield may be a record one
for the three states. Last year's output has
turned out to be larger than was estimated.
Local grain men figured on a yield of about
5. 000. 000 bushels, but 4t is evident now
that the crop was nearer 60,000,000 bushels.
The coming crop, from present Indications,
will be even larger.
Details 'of the Government crop report
for Western states, showing the June 1 and
the ten-year average condition and estl
mated production of Winter wheat and the
acreage, June and ten-year average con
dition, and estimated production of Spring
wheat, oats, and barley follow;
June 1. Avg. duction.
Iowa . . . .
Kansas .' .
Oregon ................. .97
State age. June L Avg.
South Dakota. .3.472.000 98 94
Washington ... 910. QUO S9 95
Iowa 4.950,000 94 94
South Dakota. .1.633,000 94 94
Nebraska . . . . . 2,17a.00 95 89
Kansas 1.705,000 86 73
Iowa 353.000 93 94
South Dakota.. 808,000 92 92
Colorado 105.000 97 92
Idaho 191.000 99 9S
Washington ... 175,000 9S 9i
Oregon 126,000 S8 94
California l.at.u.ouo vt t&
SLIGHT ADVANCES ARB BECOKDED
Manufacturers Bay Wool More Freely In
the East. .
The week has seen further Improvement
in the wool situation at Boston and prices
have exhibited a hardening tendency, says
the Commercial Bulletin. In some cases
slight advances are reported and the mar
ket as a whole is unquestionably stronger
than it was even a week ago.
Manufacturers have taken a considerable
quantity of wool during the week, esti
mated at close to C.OO0.00O pounds, largely
Australian and Cape wools, of which a
very fair quantity is now available from
which to make a selection. Some of the
business may have been Induced by the be
lief that It la good Judgment to antici
pate the goods market, but the members
of the trade have become pretty firmly
wedded to the idea that current orders for
goods warrant a larger turnover in raw ma
terial. Not only does the attitude of mill buyers
lend strength to the situation, but the con
dition of the markets In England both for
raw material and for finished goods, as
well as the high prlcea prevailing in Au
stralia, also tends to make the domestic
markets mora virile. .
CANTALOUPES "OvV OF GOOD QUALITY
Large Shipment la Received and Sells at
Half a car ot California cantaloupes, the
best received so far this season, came In
yesterday and sold well at 3.233.76 per
Other Traits were also In active demand.
Strawberries sold at $1.251. CO; raspber
ries at $2 H 2,25 and loganberries at S1.75
2 a crate. . Currants were plentiful and
ouoted at $11.23 a crate. Cherries were
unchanged at S10 cents for white and
5T cents for black kinds.
A large shipment of Coachella tomatoes
was received and placed on sale at fl.75&2
a 'box. Oregon wax beans made their ap
pearance and were quoted at 11W12H cent
a pound. California beans were steady at
5&T cents. Other vegetable prices were un
HEAVY WOOL SFTJJXG EXPECTED
About 1.OOO.0OO Pounds Will Be Offered at
Pilot' Hock Today.
PENDLETON, Or., June . (Special.)
With the Eastern market much stronger
than several weeks ago. when Echo and
Pendleton wool sales were attempted, pros
pects for a anccesstul sale at Pilot Rock on
Thursday are very good, local woolgrowers
About 1,000,000 pounds will be put up for
bids- Heavy sailing is predicted if prices
offered are satisfactory to growers, who seek
a 20-cent basis.
Poultry Market Well Supplied.
The poultry market was well supplied.
Light hens dragged, but large sizes were
in demand at 12 centa There was a fair
trade In broilers. Ducks and other kinds
of poultry were slow.
Country dressed veal was firm, as re
ceipts were small, but pork was slower.
The egg market was steady, with 18
cents the general case-count quotation.
No changes were reported in dairy prod
uce lines. -
Terminal Grain Receipts.
Terminal receipts. In cars, were reported
by the Merchants' Exchange as follows:
Wheat Barley Flour Oats Hay
Wednesday... 34 1 ... J
Year ago .... 3 1 11 2 S
Seas'n to date. 16,298 1808 JR73 19S4 2069
Year ago 13,651 2731 2809 1694 2731
Tuesday ..... 1 .. .. 1
Year ago .... 27 -. .. 1 3
Seas'n to date. !.03.i 614 .. 670 3163
Year ago 9,103 83'J . . 486 2405
Tuesday 4 .. 9 .. 1
Year ago .... S . . S 3 4
Keas'n to date.. T.795 1120 2331 1232 3670
Year ago 6.S23 1156 2117 1308 50S5
Lead Prices Advance Again.
Another advance In white lead, red lead
and litharge prices, the third in a week, was
Vanounced veaierdats. la Um new list pio-
near white lead Is quoted on the basis of
8 cents and red lead and litharge en the
basis of 0 cents.
WKATHEli IS IDEAL FOB, ALL CROPS
1" 11 -frown Grain Hesfcdlng Well and Sprlng-
Sown Makes Progress.
Following la a summary of the crop con
ditions ot the State of Oregon tor the past
week, as reported to the local office ot the
Weather Bureau by special correspondents
throughout the state:
Ideal weather prevailed during the past
week and all crops made rapid advance
ment. Fall-sown wheat and rye are head
ing nicely and Spring-sown wheat and oats
have made splendid progress. The only com
plaints made are that some fields are un
usually weedy, owing to the copious rains
in May. Alfalfa haying la well advanced
and Willamette Valley farmers have begun
cutting clover. The cold weather In De
cember and January injured some olover
meadows, but on the whole the crop is doing
well. Absence of rain during most ot the
week permitted much needed cultivation and
this work Is now well In hand.
The strawberry season is drawing to a
close. The crop did not do well, owing to
the excess of rain during the picking season.
Che--rlea are ripening and. while at the be
ginning of the week: the prospects looked
gloomy, the later warm weather and bright
sunshine have greatly Improved the outlook,
though owing to frosts in April the crop
will be short; but the quality promises to
be extra good. Peaches everywhere are
reported to be doing well and the crop will
be lance. Annies are developing normally.
The season so far "has been remarkably
free from Insect pests and. while some nign
winds have occurred, they have not been
destructive. Very little irrigation has been
needed and, although snow in the mountains
last Winter was very light, there will prob
ably be sufficient Irrigation water for crop
needs during July and. august.'
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as follows:
Portland C1.872.b49 J189.271
Seattle 1.261.334 147.089
Tacoma 337,075 66,853
Sookana 001,605 - 04,703
PORTLAND MARKET QCOTATIOJfS
Grain, T'loar, Feed, Etc
Merchants Exchange, noon session.
Oats No, 1 white feed .
Barley No. 1 feed
i .92 t .US
, .00 .93
July fortyfold ..
July club . ......
July red fife 4 . .
July red Russian
June Bran ......
. .20.50 23.00
i .25.00 26.00
July Shorts .
ft mm r-i.nu an '20 a barrel: atraigrita.
55.70; .whole wneat. .-; grauam. o.-j-j.
11 i i t pfpn Snnt nrlces: Bran. 82i4r
$27.50 per ton; shorts, J28M2S.60; rolled bar.
i -. n-H '. r.o
CORN Whole." 36 per ton; cracked, 37
Pevri'V Ff-Lstern Orevon timothy. $15 16
Valley timothy. S12&12.50; grain hay, S10o
812; alfalfa, 12.50& 13.50.
Fruits and Vegetables.
Tai inhhine Quotations:
tropical FRUITS Oranges, navels.
$2.50ig3.5O per box; Mediterranean sweets,
tirjifi-itr,? lemons. 88.5033 per box: ba
nanas. 4H5c per pound; grapefruit. $4.60
fc.5.50; pineapples, ewio per pouno,
VEGETABLES Cucumbers, Oregon, 40iJ
75c ner dozen: artichokes. 7oc per dozen; to
nto,L a 1.73 (a! 2 oer crate: cabbage, lu
twr vwMind: eelarv. S3.50 ner crate: head
lettuce, SI & 1-13 per crate; spinach. 0c per
pound; rhubarb, l2o per pound; peas. 4(
6c per pound; beaus, h&li'ao per pound;
cauliflower, $1.25 per crate.
GREEN' FRUITS Strawberries, Oregon,
81 10 'o 125 par crate; apples. 1.50 02.50 box;
cranberries. Slt12 per barrel; cherries, 4
lOo per pound; gooseberries, :igi4a per
pound; cantaloupes, $2.75 3.73 per crate.
POTATOES Old. l.S3jj2 per sack; new,
2V4te3c per pound.
-ONIONS Yellow, S1LB0; white. L75;
red $1.73 per sack.
SACK. VEGETABLES Carrots. $141. BO
per sack; beets, $1.50 per sack; turnips, $1.35
Dairy and Country Produce.
Local jobbing quotations:
EGGS Fresh Oregon- ranch, case count,
18t4c; candled. 20a21c per dozen.
ruuljiitl nii, 1 1-, Biwiici - . ,
turkeys, dressed. 22 24c; live. 16jUSc;
ducks, old, 9010c; geese, 89o.
BUTTER creamery, prints, utraa, tnt.
per pound; cubes. 2Hi28c
CHEESE Oregon triplets. Jobbers' buying
price, 13 o per pound f. o. b. dock, Port
land; Young Americas, 14c per pound.
VEAL Fancy, wro-xuc per pouno..
PORK. Block, 10 10 Mi o per pound.
Local Jobbing quotations:
s.tufON Columbia River one-pound talla
$2.30 per dozen; halt-pound flats, $1.50; oner
pound nats, -.ov; yum, Vu-auuuu
HONEY Choice, aa.so per case.
NUTS Walnuts. 15 24c per pound; Bra
zil nuts, 15c; filberts, 14 24c; almonds. 19
&22o; peanuts, e -St a : cocoaauis. i per no.
pecans, 194P-oc; cnesiuuis. iuc
BEANS Small white, Sc; large white, c;
Lima, 6Vic; bayou, 6c.
COFFEE Roastea, in arums, 3if4ff33ttc.
SUGAR Fruit and berry, $6.00; beet.
$6.70; extra C, $6.40; powdered in barrels.
$7.15: cubes, barrels. $7.30.
SALT Granulated, S15.50 per ton; half
ground. 100s, $10.75 per ton; 50s, $u.aO per
ton; dairy. i per ton.
RICE Southern head. eii8e; broken.
4c ner oound : Japan style, 55V4c
DRI.D kkouo apples, oc per pounui
apricots, 131lSc-, peaches, 8c; prunes, Ital
ians, -8ti9c; raisins, loose Muscatels. 8c; un
bleached Sultanas, 7 Vic; seeded, to; dates.
Persian. 10a per pound; fard, $1.60 per box;
Hops, Wool, Hides, Etc
HOPS 1914 crop, 10&llc; contracts.- 10
lie per pound.
hides Salted hides. 14c: salted kip.
13c; salted calf, 18c; green hides, 13c; green
kip, 14c; green calf, lhc; dry hides, 24c; dry
WOOL, Kastem ureson, medium, saa;
Eastern Oregon, fine, 18020c; Valley, 253
mohair New cup. suraato per pound.
CASCARA BARK Old and new, 4 0414c
PELTS Dry long-wooled pelts, 14c; dry
short-wooled pelts. 10c; dry shearlings, each
10sjil5c; salted sneariings, eacn. longiuc; dry
goat, long hair, each, 13c; dry goat, ahear-
llnga, eacn, lu-uc; soiisa song-wool pelts.
May, Sl8 eacn.
GRAIN BAGS Nominaal, TUSTac
HAMS All sizes, 17Vs18Hc; skinned,
17 ISHc; picnics, 12c; cottage roll, loc;
. BACON Fancy, 262Sc; standard. 22 y
23c; choice, li W sic; e trips, lie,
DRY SALT Short, clear backs, 12H15o
exnorta 14"A16Vic: plates, llraiaiic
LARD Tierce basis; kettle rendered, 14c;
standard. 12c; compound, 8 "Ac
BARREL GOODS Mess beef, $24: plate
boef, $23; brisket pork, $28.CO; pickled pork
Ieet, 1 i.tOn; tnpc, m.uvii-wvi luu s uc fu.
KEROSENE Water white, drums, barrels
or tank wagons. 10c; special drums or bar
rels. i:l'r- cases, 17 u 20 H o.
GASOLINE Bulk, 12c; cases, 19c; engine
distillate, drums. Ici cases, 7ac; napntna.
drums. 11c: cases, loc.
" LINSEED OIL Raw. barrels. 77c; raw
cases, 82c; boiled, barrels, 7Uc; boiled, cases.
T C RPENT I In K in unas, eic; in cases,
68c; 10-case lots, lo less.
CAMAS KILLS 200 SHEEP.
About 9300 Taken to Touasket for Summer
WENATCHEE, Wash., June 9. (Special.
Flftv-two hundred sheep were uuloadei
at Tonasket early last week to be taken for
Summer grazing in tn national lorest.
Forty-one hundred more were unloaded at
Putei-os for the same Durooae. Some bad
luok attended the drive, as a large number
of: the animals fed upon the wild onion or
death camas plant which they found on the
. More than 200 sheep had died by last
Thursday from the effects of the poisonous
weed. A numoer ot ine nsan animals were
thoroughbred bucks, which made the loss
heavy. The Carsten Packing Company, ot
Seattle, shipped a trainload ot sheep, 43
cars, all loaded to capacity, into the Okano
gan. Yakima sheep owners shipped in 63
cars und there are now about 65,000 sheep
on the Okanogan reserve.
NEW YORK, June 9. Copper, strong.
The New York Metal Exchange Quotes tin
Arm. Five-ton lots. 40c Did.
Iron, steady and unchanged.
The Metal Exchange quotes lead, 6 cents
Spelter not quulstsV
STOCK VALUES SAG
Bryan's Resignation Responsi
ble for Decline.
SELLING ON LARGE SCALE
Bears Seize Opportunity to Hammer
Market Sonic Liquidation for
Foreign Account Copper
Shares Are' Firm.
NEW YORK, June 9. Because of Its di
rect bearing upon an already tense inter
national situation, Secretary Bryan's resig
nation superseded ah other considerations
and developments in Wall street today.
Measured in terms of Quoted values, it
created a distinct impression, prices declin
ing substantially in all parts oc the list.
At the opening, recessions ranged from
one to eight points, war specialties losing
mora ground than stable lssuea Recoveries,
which, in some instances, carried prices
above yesterday's close, supervened before
the end of the first hour, with another, but
more moderate decline at mid-day.
In the early afternoon, fresh selling m
Increasing volume was witnessed with
greater unsettleraent, all the leading stocks
falling under low prices ot the forenoon.
The movement bore some of the familiar
marks of bearish aggression, but was not
without signs ot liquidation, partly lor xor-
Rumors regarding the tons of wasmng-
ton's second note to Germany were then In
active circulation, but there were cieariy in
the nature of conjecture and failed of ser
ious accentance in conservative Quarters.
iome Improvement was noted in the final
hftur, but recoveries were mostly fractional.
witn a teverisn close, xotai saies muu.e
to 555.000 shares.
Among the few stocks calling for specific
mention were Bethlehem Steel, which at
tained to a new high price of 168 on tbe
early rebound, but yielded later to common
with other sDecialtles. ConDers were Inclined
to Increase recent gains on establishment of
the new high price of 20 cents for the re
fined metal and another advance in ny
products, and United States Alcohol was
prominent among minor industrials on con.
f trraatlon of the entrance ot new, and pow
erful Interests to the directorate.
Another Importation of gold from Canada,
coinciding with the release of more gold by
the Bank of England, constituted the fea
tures of the foreign exchange market, with
franca also showing a firmer tendency.
Bonds were irregular, prices shading after
an early show of strength. Total sales, par
value, aggregated J2.602.000. United States
bonds were unchanged on can.
ra nsixo STOCK QUOTATIONS
Amal Copper. . .
Am Beet Sugar.
American Can. .
Am Sm & Kefs-
Am Sug Refg. .
Am Tel & Tel. .
Bait Ohio. . . .
Br Rap Transit
Ca! Petroleum. .
1,300 122 H
Ches & Ohio. . .
Chi Cr Western
Chi. Mil & St P
Chi & N W. ...
Chino Copper. .
Colo F & Iron. .
Colo & soutn..
D & R G
Gr Nor pfd. . . .
Gr Nor Ore ctfs
11,600 167 H
K C Southern. .
Lehigh Valley. .
Louis & Nash. ..
Miami Copper. .
M K & T
Nat'I Biscuit. .. .
N Y central...
N y. N h n
N & W
Pac Tel & Tel. .
Pull Pal Car...
Ray Cons Cop.
600 1061s lO
Rep Iron St.
Rock Island Co.
StLSF 2d pfd.
South Pacific. .
1 5 vi
rsxas CO. .....
U S Steel
84.000 3SVi 56
w est union . . .
1.600 67 66
ns.t 96 94
Total sales for the day. 530,000 shares.
IT s Per Is rear. 97 IN Y C G 3s.. 79
do coupon . 97 Nor Pac 3a 63
TJ s 8s. reg 100 do 4s 91
H, cannon 1O014 So Pac 4s 81
U S N 4s, reg.. 109 I do conv Os 99
do coupon. .. .no,union ran ... son
Money, Exchange. Ete.
NEW YORK. June 9. Mercantile paper,
3: Mt 4c
Sterling sixty-aay nius. a
mand. I4.7S50; cables, $4.79.
Bar silver. 49 c.
ll.Tlran dollars. 39e.
Government bonds, steady; railroad bond
Irregular. Time loans, steady; 60 days. 2
V2: 00 days, 2J2: six months, SttHH
Call money steady. nign. low, m
ruling rate, 2: last loan, 2; closing bid, 1
SAN FRANCISCO, June 8. Mexican dol
lars. 41. .
LONDON, June 9. Bar silver, 23 d per
ounce: Money, ittri per cent. dis
count -ratra Short bills. 2 per cent:three
mouths. 2 per cent.
SAN FRANCISCO PRODUCE MARKETS
Prices Current In the Bay City an Fruits,
KAN FRANCISCO. June . Butter Fresh
extras. 23c: prime firsts. 23c.
Eggs -rresn extras. c; seiocieo, pur
Cheese New, S!loe; loung Americas,
12c: Oregon, 130i4e.
Vegetables Asparagus. I'Uli.Wi peas,
$1.23tzl-75; cucumbers, do'iyiao; string an
wax Deans. - li o -,i t; . owuuw vumii, vj
Onions) tjaiiiornia, oocvoc; urcrnn, ou
iTmffr lATnnna. $24: Mexican limes. $3.C0,
46: grapefruit. 2.252.73; oranges, $1,751
,-7.1: annles. California pippins. 11.502
new-crop apples, uoc3i: pan ansa. Ha
waiian, H.(iOl.iO, piuesppiee, xaawauan,
$1.50(2.50 per dozen.
Potatoes Eastern. $1.S0L63; Oregon,
l.i5w: new. $1. 2591. 76.
Recelpts Flour. 5704 quarters: barley,
2670 centals; potatoes. 8103 sacks; hay, 5
FIRST HAY CROP BEING CUT.
Ranchers Near Baker Expect Big Crop
Despite Late Season.
BAKER. Or.. June 8. (Special.) In
spite of the belated season, caused by the
heavy and continuous rains, ranchers In this
vicinity expect a large hay crop this season.
The first crop now Is being cut. and while
some was beaten down by the rains and a
small amount was moulded, the average Is
far above that of formor years. The crop,
being cut, is in splendid condition and the
usual number of crops of alfalfa are ex
pected. One Improvement that ia especially
noticeable Is the lack of weeds, particularly
thistles and Jim Hill mustard.
NEW YORK. June 9. The market for
coffee futures opened at a decline ot 2 to 3
points and active months sold about 5 to 7
points net lower during the early trading,
under scattering liquidation, which seemed
to be due to nervousness over political con
ditions. ' The demand from near-month
shorts was little in evidence at the start,
but became more active at the decline, and
prices rallied later In the day on covering
and a little trade buying which was accom
panied by reports of a nrmer cost and freight
situation. The close was 2 points net lower
to 2 points higher, with July relatively arm
Sales, Including exchanges. 49.250. Jane.
5 86c; July, 6.95c; August. 6.90c; Septem
ber, 6.90c; October. 6.93c; November, 6.94c;
January, 6.97c; February, T.Olc; March.
7.0-3c; April. T.lOc; May, 7.15c.
Spot, steady, Rio No. 7. IUc; Santea, No.
Mllreis prlcea were unchanged, but Bio
exchange on London was 3-lttd higher.
Stockmen at Dayton Elect.
DAYTON, Wash., June . (Special.)
Stockmen of the Touchet Valley have organ
ised an association for the development of
the stock industry in this county and have
elected for the year: Georee Crider. presi
dent; Harry Hanson, vice-president, and
Oscar Hanson, secretary-treasurer. Forest
supervisor j.. ii. cnmits, oi walla wana,
and Assistant District Forester T. P. Mc
Kenale, of Portland, met with the associa
tion to assist with the by-laws and regula
tions. Chicago Dairy Produce.
CHICAGO. June 8. Butter lower. Cream
Egga higher. Receipts. 25.064 cases, at
mark, cases included, 16517c; ordinary
firsts. 16 & 16 Vc: firsts. 17 17 Vic.
NEW YORK. June 9. The cotton futures
market closed easy at a net decline ot 14 to
:o points. Spot cotton, quiet. Mid-uplands,
19.63. Sales, none.
Tfew York Sugar Market.
NEW YORK. June U. Raw sugar, steady.
Centrifugal. 4.89c; molasses, 4.12c; refined.
'Dried Frnit at New York.
NEW YORK. June 9. Evaporated apples,
dull; prunes, firm; peaches, quiet.
Wool at New York.
NEW YORK, June 9. Woo! Steady.
RUMORS CAUSE OF DROP
WHEAT SELLING DUE TO UNCER
TAINTY- OK SITUATION.
Talk Abont Further Cabinet Changes
Has Disturblaa; Effect eu Grala
CHICAGO. June 8. Uncertainty over de
velopments In the relation - of the United
States with Germany had a decided bearish
effect today on the wheat market here. The
market closed heavy at 8 O 3 o to 4c
under last night. Corn showed tpc to
c net decline, and oats c to 11C In
provisions the outcome varied from 3c
S to a like advance.
Cold and frost in the Northwest brought
about an early bulge In the price of wheat.
The Government crop report was virtually
ignored as having been discounted In ad
vance. Steadiness of cable quotations tended
to helD the bulla The receipt of advices
that growth In the Northwest was not far
enough advanced to be injured by the cold
wave, led to a change of sentiment, ana it
was at this Juncture that minors about fur
ther Cabinet changes and concerning the
despatch o( the American note to Germany
began to have a disturbing force.
In the corn pit. the effect ot wheat weak
ness finally proved more than an offset for
adverse crop reports ana unxavoraoi
weather. The Iowa state report showed th
condition of corn to be the poorest at till
time in six years, barring a single tnstanue.
Oats merely reflected the course 01 otne
cralns. Rural offerings increased to a con
siderabie extent and especially so tenders of
the new cron.
Higher prices for corn and nogs nrteu
provisions. The bulge, however, tailed to
last when corn fell with wheat.
Leading futures ranged as follows:
July 71 .72 .70 .70
Svipt. 73 .71 .70 .70
July .44 .45 .43 .43
Sept. 40 -40VS .39 .39
July 17.83 17.93 17.82 ' 17.82
"Sept. 18.25 13.32 18.20 13.20
July 9.65 .7 9. S3 9.43
Sept. ,90 9.97 .$5 9.SS
July 10.B2 10.52 10.45 10.47
Sept 10.87 10.87 10.77 10.77
Cash nrlces were:
Wheat No. 2 red, nominal; No. 2 hard.
Cora NO. 2 yellow, ll,,tV''r)ci omero
Rye No. 2, $1.18.
Barley 71(i78c. -
Tiirfothy $5 8.60.
Clover $8.50 1&13. 50.
Foreign Grain Markets.
LONDON. June 9. Cargoes on passage
steady but dull.
LIVERPOOL June 9. Cash wheat un
changed; corn and oats unchanged.
BUENOS AIRES, June 9. Wheat 3 lower;
corn unchanged to 14 higher.
Minneapolis Grain Market.
MINNEAPOLIS. June 9. Wheat July.
$1.24; September, 1.0.i; No. 1 hard, 81.32;
No. 1 Northern, $1.24 ttj 1.32: No. 2 North
Barley, 04 & 60c ;S flax. $t.811.83.
i """""""' """""" """""'""' "" "
Omaha Grain Market.
. OMAHA, June 3.- Cslsh wheat unchanged
to 1 lower; corn. to 1 higher; oats un
changed. Chicago Grain Markets.
CHICAGO. June 9. Stocks of wheat in
alt positions In Chicago, decrease 185,0011
bushels; corn decrease. 073.0OO bushels; oats
decrease, 1,171.000 bushels.
Grain at San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. Jul 9. Spot quota
tions: Walla Walla. $ 1.75 W 1.77 : Turkey
red. $1.77 t) 1.82 ; bluestem. $1.77t
1.82; feed barley, $1.0214 4(1.05; white
oats, $1.45'j 1.&0; bran. J2ii.50d.D2J; middlings,
shorts, $29 (8)29.50.
Call board Barley, Dee-ember J1.15.
Paget Sound Grain Markets.
SEATTLE. June 9. Wheat Bluestem,
90c; fortyfold, SSc; club, 80c; fife, 85c; red
Russian, 84c Yesterday's car receipts
Wheat 4, hay 1, flour 0.
TACOMA, June 0. Wheat Bluestem, $1
O1.02; fortyfold, 88c; club. 95&98c; red
Jite, 93a8Sc Car receipts Wheat 15, oats
1. hay 1.
KLAMATH MILL IS BEGUN.
Box Factory at Shlpplngtoo to Install New
KLAMATH FALLS. Or.. June 9. (Spe
cial.) The first piling for a new single
band sawmill for Klamath Falls will be
driven in Upper Klamath Lake at Shipping
ton, a suburb on the west of the city, this
week. The mill will be erected by the Klam
ath Manufacturing Company, which now
m-trfite a i.ic- hoy factory at ShiPDington.
and will have a capacity of 60.000 feet of
lumber every 10 hours.
It will be eauipped with all the new labor
saving and waste-saving devices of a modern
mill. The Klamath Manufacturing Company
also will place additional machinery, in
cluding a new planer ana cut-otc san.
CHAPEL CAR TO TRAVEL
Baptist Church on Wheels L-eaves
Oregon City for California.
OREGON CITY. Or., June 8. (Spe
ciai.) The chapel car, Grace, belong
ing: to the American Baptist .fuDiica
tion Society, considered the best car
of its kind In the United States, bas
left Oregon City for California, where
it will do missionary work along the
lines of the Southern Pacific The car
will stop at Salem. Roseburgr and
other towns on the way.
The car is more than 70 feet lonsr,
constructed of steel, with inside fur
nishings of solid oak. It contains a
chapel seating more man iuu persons;
a well-equipped living-room, a sleep
ins-room, bathroom and kitchen.
ALBANY PLANS CHAMBER
Commercial Club, Merchants Asso
ciation and Pheasants May Unite
ALBANY. Or, June 9. (Special.) As
a 'result of a meeting last night of the
Albany Commercial Club, the Merchants
Protective Association and the Pheas
ants, the new marching organization
A drive over our
is a treat to
home towns have
not been so for
tunate in paving
matters as Port
land. plans are belnjr considered to unite the
three Into a Chamber of Commerce.
ti. B. Chase, of New York, who han
dled the unification campaigns in Port
land and Salem, as well as other Coast
cities, addressed the three organiza
tions at dinner at the Hotel Albany.
Each organization then named a com
mittee of five to consider Mr. Chase's
off es to handle the campaign here.
European armies normally use un 71.000.-
00O pairs of shoes yearly.
TBAYELEIFta' G V IDE.
Without Change En Route
S. S. ROSE CITY
Sails Krem Alaswerts Debits
A. M.. JUNE 1L
I0O Golden Miles on
All Rates Include)
Berth anal Meals.
Table aad Service
The San Frasplaes A Portland S. S.
Os-. Third aaxal tVaaUnston sta.
(with O.-W. It. A N. Ca.) Tel.
Broadway 4300. A 6121.
Compagnle Generate Transatlantlque.
Sailings from NEW YORK to BORDEAUX
ROCHAMBEAU June 19, 3 P. M..
NIAGARA June 26, 3 P, M,
CHICAGO July 3, 3 P. M.
ESPAGNE July 10, 3 P. M.
FOR INFORMATION APPl.y
C. W. Stinger, go 6th at.i A D. Charlton.
255 Morrlnon st.: U. Al. Taylor. C. M. at
P. R.v.; Horsey 11. (smith, 116 3d (.; A. C.
fcbeldon. 100 3d St.: 11. Dickson, 848 Wash
ington L; North Bank Koait, 6th and Mara
sts.1 1'. S. Mcl-arland, Sd and Washington
sis.; L. li. Duffy. 124 3d it.. Portland.
Through the Panama Canal
TO NEW VOKK
Via Los Angeles or tao lllrgo.
"FINLAND" "KKOON LAND-
OOO tons dtsniacemeiit
JCl.V 10 .11 11' 31
And everv third week thereafter.
First Cabin. $123 up. Intermediule H0 up.
Panama Pacific Line
Local ituil or Steamship Agents.
North Bank Rail
26 Hours' Ocean Sail
(i-Dttca, irtpie scruw. 21'r.ijvi
Palatial H. S.
LOS AMiKLKS AM SAX IIIEOO
June 12. 16, 20, 21 28.
Steamer truin leaves North Hunk station
:30 A. M.: lunch aboard ahip: srf. arrives
a-.i FrHn,-is,'o :i:::) P.M. nt-xt .lav.
SXPRESa SERVICE AT FREIGHT RATS.
NORTH BANK TICKET OFFICE,
hon-v: Mar. 920. A 67I 3th and Stark
Stearaahlis alls via San Francisco.
Sunday, 1:30 P. M., June 13
First class, STjO; steerage, $2i, including
uertn ana meaid.
SAX KR.WCISt.O, POHTI.AM) & LOS
A.GfcLliS STE.i MSllil CO.
FR4.XK BOLLAM. Agent.
I'M Thld St. . A -4 .-,: I, Mala SB.
JL sd Honolulu and South Seas
SaortMt tins ( l 4J) Qsirkaat Tins'-
-VENTURA" ' 'SONOMA" "SIERRA"
10.W-Uin is MUCIN Steamers (Bated Llovda 1C0 Alt
j130 Honolulu flSS'SaiS Sydney, $337.50
For Honolulu .Tune :
8-17-31. Sept. 14-2S.
For Sydney June 8.
2, July 6-20, Aug.
July , Aug. 6.
OCT A NIC STEAMSHIP CO.
S7 Market St.. San Franclsre.
stIO OE JANEIRO.SAMTOA.
rioKTEvtoeo a buenos ayres.
LAMPORT HOLT LINE
i'reqnent sailinn from New York by nw and fast
(12,500 ton) passenger steamer.
Washington Sta.. or fJ III J 1
any otiier loo, I act.
jm at i
Harkins Transportation Co.
Leaves Dally fcJcept Aluaday at 7 A. M.
Jnday. 7:30 A. M. tor ASTOHIA and
way landings. Returning; leaves As
toria at 3 P. arriving Portland
p. M. Landing f.ot of W ashinfrton st.
Main 1422. A -SI--.
SS. Santa. Clara
KAILS MONO AY, JlXE 14, 6 F. M.-
KOKTH PACIFIC STEAM-SHIP CO.
Ticket Office II Freight Office
122 V 3d St. Foot Northrup St.
Main 1314. A 1S14 II Brd y 5203. A 52
Sails Direct lor San Francisco. Lou Aucete
and San Diego.
Today, 2:30 P. M., June 10
3AN FRANCISCO, I'ORTIAND
LOS ANGELES STEAMrsilIF CO.
FK-INK BOLLAM, Agent.
12 Third tit. A 439S. Mala SS.