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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 4, 1915)
THE MORNTNG OREGONTAN". SATtTRDAT, SEPTEMBER 4, 1915.
HERO AT DETROIT
Robert A. Gardner Defeats
.M. R. Marston by Brilliant
Exhibition at Finish.
MATCH REGARDED AS LOST
Chicago Expert and ex-Champion
"Will Meet John Q. Anderson in
l'inals Today Brans, Oulmet
and Travers to Show Skill.
.DETROIT. Mich., Sept. 3. The un
yielding: erit and steel heart of a great
athlete today pave Robert A. Gardner,
of Chicago and Yale, one of the most
brilliant victories in his golf career.
He defeated Max R. Marston, of Spring
field, N. J., 1 up In 37 holes, in one of
the semi-final matches for the National
amateur golf championship. Tomor
row in the final match he will meet
John G. Anderson, the veteran from
Mount Vernpn, N. Y., who eliminated
Sherril Sherman, of Utica, 2 up and 1.
Of the unusually large gallery which
braved the blazing sun to watch the
etrusgle, few were willing to concede
Gardner a chance after 31 holes had
been played. Marston, steady as a
mountain, was up. Gardner, though
outwardly cool, had been missing his
short putts. Then It all stopped. Three
times Gardner shot holes in par; three
times Marston failed. On the 36th
green, with his ball two feet from the
cup, Marston had only to make a simple
tap to win the match, and he missed.
Gardner, who had outdriven his op
ponent all day, was on the 37th in 2.
Marston required three shots and when
the Westerner holed a putt for a par
four, his opponent from the East was
not able to duplicate the feat.
Many Holes Made in Par,
Marston had a. score of 80 in the
forenoon and Gardner took 81 strokes.
Each completed the first 18 holes of
their afternoon half in 77. Gardner
played 24 of the 37 holes In par and
was under par twice. Marston had 17
par holes and 5 were better.
The New Jersey youth quickly forged
ahead after lunch. He took the ninth
hole, 5-6. The next two were halved,
but Marston captured the 22d, 3-4. They
split the 23d. Marston laid Gardner a
stymie on the 24th, but the latter holed
a jump shot. Driving across a brook
for the 25th, Gardner put too much
speed in his effort and the hole, going
to Marston, 3-4, made the latter 2 up.
The Easterner had the same margin on
the turn, as he lost the 26th, 6-5, where
bis ball found the rough, and won. the
27th with a par 4.
Gardner claimed the 29th, 6-6. Mar
ston retaliated by sinking his putt in
the 30th cup to beat par by a stroke
and increased his lead to three holes
on the 31st, Gardner losing the hole,
6-4. The Chlcagoan then began his last
ditch struggle. He got a par 3 with a
good putt to win the 32d and again
was victorious on the 33d, when Mar
ston was not able to sink his fourth
shot. The next two holes were halved.
Victory Viewed by 2000.
More than 2000 spectators lined the
course from the 35th green to the club
house when Marston made what he
hoped would be his last drive. His
ball landed short of the flag. Gard
ner's drive dropped near tho cup and he
holed in three. Marston's approach
was successfully executed, but the
strain told and his two-foot putt was a
The Anderson-Sherman match was
almost lost sight of, so keen was the
general interest in the other duel.
Sherman fought pluckily and made
Anderson extend himself to win. Sher
man's weak putting gave Anderson a
margin of 4 up at the 22d hole. Sher
man cut the lead to 2 by winning, par
victories on the 24th and 25th greens,
but played the next two poorly and
was 4 down when they started on the
Anderson lost the 2Sth, but won the
!9th. Thev halved the 30th. Sher
man won the 31st and 33d holes by
playing par golf. He had a chance to
score again at the 34-th when Ander
son was in difficulties, but he, too, ap
proached poorly and they each took a
6. With a lead of 2 up, Anderson missed
his putt for the. 35th, but so did Sher
man, and the match ended.
Gardner and Anderson have each
taken part in a previous final match
for the National championship, Gardner
capturing the title at Wheaton, 111., in
1909. Anderson was once runner up
to Jerome Travers.
The Detroit Country Club this after
Tioon arranged for an exhibition match
late tomorrow between Charles Evans,
Jr., Jerome Travers and Francis Oulmet.
They are to go 18 holes, medal play,
for a trophy.
KRAPI WIN'S; 1 RIX AtLOYVETJ
Buffalo Iefeats Xcwark, 8 to 1,
Latter Getting Only 4 lilts.
BUFFALO. Sept. 3. Buffalo defeat
ed Newark r today, 8 to 1. Krapp held
the visitors to four hits, two of which
came in the ninth lrmlng for their only
tally. Bennie Meyer robbed Laporte
of a home run by a one-handed catch
of a line drive to the bleacher fence.
R. H. E. R. H. E.
Newark... 1 4 2 Buffalo... S 12 0
Batteries: Moseley, Moran and Rarl
den and Kuhn: Kripp and Allen.
Pittsburg 3, St. IiOuis 1.
riTTSHURG, Sept. 3. Pittsburg de
feated St. Louis today, 3 to 1. the
victory being due to the good work of
Pitcher Allen. Groom easily was
solved, nd gave way in the seventh
to Willett, who stopped the scoring.
R. II. E. R. H. E.
St. Louis. 1 7 SPittsburg. 3 10 2
Batteries: Groom. Willett and Hart
ley: Allen and Berry.
Kansas City 4, Chicago 0.
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 3. Cullop
broke his team's losing streak and
shut out Chicago here today. He allowed
only three hits, all well scattered.
Brown also pitched a good game but
a base on balls, a single and an error
and & double gave the locals three1
runs In the third and another error
and a single made another run In the
R. H. E.I R. H. E.
Chicago.. 0 3 4iKansas C. 4 4 1
Batteries: Brown and Wilson: Cul
Jop and Easterly.
TACXMIA AVTXS IV EIGHTH
Weird Contest, Marked With Bit
ter Squabbling, Lost bjVanconver.
TACOMA, Wash.. Sept. S. A base on
balls, some weird, although technically
errorless fielding by Vancouver, and
two singles gave Tacoma two runs
and the game in the eighth inning of
today's game. The contest was marked
.with, bitter squabbling between the
players of the opposing teams through
out the contest. Score:
TL H. E. R. H. E.
Vancouver 2 7 jTaeoma 3 11 2
Batteries: Colwell and Cheek: Kauf
man and Stevens.
Spokane 8, Seattle 4.
SEATTLE, Wash. Sept. 3. The Spo
kane Indians walked all- over Seattle
today, though the latter did get ten
hits out of the 23 scored. Spokane
won 8 to 4. Score:
R. H.E.I E.
Spokane.. 8 13 liSeattle 4-10 0
Batteries: Keefe and Brenegan: Bon
ner, Mclvor and Cadman.
5 OA-MILE RACE STARTS TODAY
Kesta Makes 1 02.5 In Preliminary
on Minnesota Traek.
FORT SXELLING, Minn., Sept. - 3.
The Snelling Motor Speedway was pro
nounced in good condition by experts
tonight and everything was in readi
ness for the 500-mi!e automobile derby
tomorrow, in which a number of Na
tionally prominent drivers will partici
pate. No preliminary trials were run today
by the 12 drivers who had qualified up
to last night and three others who
have been assigned positions in the
race and who may be given opportuni
ties to qualify tomorrow were on the
track putting their machines through
tire and engine tests.
Dario Resta, who in the preliminary
trials made 102.5 miles an hour, was
the favorite. Ralph De Palma was
considered a dangerous contender for
tomorrow's prizes, which total $50,000.
ROWTVG CLUB PARTY STARTS
Trip Down River From Salem to
Begin Tomorrow Morning.
Members of the Portland Rowing
Club who are going to make the an
nual Labor Day trip from Salem to
Portland will leave this afternoon for
Salem to be ready for the start down
the Willamette River at 7 o'clock to
morrow morning. Harry Gammie,
chairman of the canoe committee of
the Portland Rowing Club, has ap
pointed Elmer Hansen commodore for
Twenty-nine canoes were Jammed
into the special car -Thursday night and
according to this, more than GO men
are slated to make tho paddle down
stream. The party will arrive here
between 6 and 6 o'clock Monday night
according to present plans.
OREGON' BOATS IX FAIR RACES
Oregon Kid II and Oregon AVolf IV
to Compete at San Francisco.
ASTORIA, Or., Sept. 3. (Special.)
The Columbia River and Portland will
be represented by two fast speedboats
in the big races at the Panama-Pacific
Exposition next October. N The craft
will be the Oregon Kid II and the Ore
gon Wolf IV, the two crack racers of
the Pacific Northwest.
This was assured today when Daniel
Pratt, editor of the Pacific Motorboat,
of Seattle, who is a member of the
executive committee in charge of the
can Francisco races, announced that
the exposition management will pay
the expenses of the speedboats. The
owners of the craft accepted the prop
osition. REDS SIGX "BICKY" WILLIAMS
Star Twrlrler Will Appea With East
Slders as Amateur.
"Bicky" Williams, last season with
the Oregon Aggies and star twirler of
the Northwest conference, was signed
yesterday by the East Side Reds of the
City League, and will twirl, for the
Redmen Monday against the Piedmont
Maroons. Walter McCredie has made
Williams an offer, as have several
other league - clubs. However, he in
tends to retain his amateur standing,
and signed with the Reds with the un
derstanding that he was to accept no
money for his services.
A meeting of the board of directors
of the league has been called for Sep
tember 10, when plans for next year
will be made and new officers elected.
2 75 Men Want to Play on Team.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Cal.. Sent.
3. Stanford University broke all
records today for the number of candi
dates for the Rugby football team when
the 275th man signed up for a try out.
Tomorrow the men will go on the field
for the first practice, and September 11
those who remain after a weeding out
process will play the Olympic . Club
team here. Last year there were 240
candidates for the team, the greatest
number recorded up to that time.
Tennis Tourney on at Dryad.
CENTRALIA. Wash., Sept. 3. (Spe
cial.) Tennis enthusiasts of Dryad are
staging a tournament on the new
courts there. Harry Heath won the
men's singles from Herbert Heath in
straight sets, 6-2, 6-2. 6-1. Herbert
Heath and Harold Lockerbie will meet
George Connell and Bryson Taylor in
the finals in the men's doubles, while
the finals in the women's singles will
be between Ina Brashier and Grace
CONFIDENCE IS CROWING
IMrORTAXT PROBLEMS ARE FEWER
furcfaaainaT Power of American People
Nerer Greater Than at Pres
NEW YORK. Sept. 3. R. . G. Dun &
lo.'s Review tomorrow will say:
Restraint upon new enterprise slackens as
international diplomatic relations improve,
but rhe derani? ement of foreign exchange
continues a disturbing element in financial
ana export circles.
Depreciation of European funds In this
market has reached the stage where in
terference with trade is threatened, although
no actual check to merchandise shipments
nas thus far occurred.
Important problems, however, are dimin
ishing in number and there is a grooving
belief that curent business progress will not
be seriously impeded. Even the notable
revival of activity in some directions is
less impressive than, the general restoration
of confidence, "without which a return of
full prosperity would not be possible.
Virtual assurances of big grain crops and
knowledge that the purchasing power of
the people was never greater than at present
are two of several reasons why optimism
hs become a National characteristic. Any
long range view f the situation leads to
saguine conclusions and. though complete
absence of complaint is not to be expected,
underlying conditions are so sound that real
pessimism Is no longer warranted.
Sustained improvement is the keynote of
advices from practically all leading centers
and in the few instances where concrete
betterment is lacking a spirit of hopeful
ness is plainly manifest. That the advent of
Fall will be accompanied by further expan
sion Is everywhere anticipated.
Touring August, which is usually a slack
period, the tide of business rose to higher
levels ana1 the gains are clearly reflected in
most of the statistical reports.
Weekly bank clearings were 3.071,443,563.
w York Sugar Market.
NEW YORK. Sept. 3. Raw sugar nomi
nal. Centrifugal, 14.641? 4.77; molasses sugar,
$a.S7f4. Refined steady.
Sugar futures opened quiet but steady to
day and at noon prices were unchanged to
five points higher.
Stocks Doll at London.
LONDON, Sept. 3. American securities
opened weak on the rise in sterling ex
change. Gold bonds were similarly af
fected. Business slackened after tats first
hour and the closing wa dull.
TIME IS TOO SHORT
New Demurrage Rule Menace
to Grain Trade.
VIGOROUS PROTEST" MADE
Portland Discriminated Against by
Railroad Order Merchants Ex
change Appoints Commit
tee to Seek Relief.
A new demurrage rule of the railroads,
which cuts down the time necessary for
sampling and handling cars of grain at
Portland, has aroused a storm of protest
from the grain dealers of this city. They
declare the Portland trade is being dis
criminated against, inasmuch as the same
ruling does not apply on the Sound, and it
is said that shipments will be diverted to
the Northern cities unless there, is a change.
The Merchants Exchange Association has
appointed a committee to see the railroad
officials in an effort to secure relief.
In discussing the matter a member of the
local grain trad " .said yesterday:
"Heretofore we have had 24- hours in
which to sample and order a car, and then
48 hours to unload the car after it was
spotted at the dock and ready for handling.
Under the present interpretation of the de
murrage rules, the railroad companies al
low 48 hours to unload the car, the 48
hours' time beginning with the arrival of
the car on track at Portland.
"It is necessary for every dealer to sam
ple his cars on track here before he can
give ah intelligent disposition. After sam
pling, ho orders the car to another con
signee or dock, according to what Is in It.
That requires one day's time, so that under
the present demurrage rules we have only
one day, or the day of arrival at the dock,
in which to unload it.
"This is rank discrimination. against
Portland. On the Sound they have one
day to have the car inspected by the state
and it is then ordered.
"The Portland Merchants Exchange has
been the means of a great deal mope wheat
being sold in this market than heretofore.
Nearly every grain company operating in
this city has facilities on Puget Sound. If
the railroad companies do not give us equal
facilities with the Sound it means that we
will be very careful not to get any more
cars here than we can unload without being
"The grain trade feels they have not been
treated fairly in the matter, in that they
were not given opportunity to state their
side of the case at the hearing of the Inter
state Commerce Commission, which resulted
in these rules.
"The Portland docks all have reputations
for the rapidity with which they unload
cars. The grain trade feels their business
is by far the largest a-ad best the rail
rosd companies hav had.
"We all pay more or less demurrage, due
to the failure of the railroads to aupply
cars at Interior points as ordered, owing
to their bunching shipments at division
points and not picking up loads in the in
terior when ready for movement, which
often results in congestion at terminals, in
that on some days there are very few cars
in and the next day an Immense number.
"The grain trade has done everything
possible to further the prompt unloading of
cars, even to the extent of working overtime
and on Sundays and holidays. The. enforce
ment of this demurrage rule will bo a
serious menace to the trade. A committee
has been appointed by the Merchants Ex
change and is now working with the traffic
officials in an effort to overcome this ob
stacle." ' "
WIIKAT TURNS DOWNWARD AGAIN
Bids Are Reduced When Markets in East
The recent recovery in the local wheat
market proved to be only temporary, as
prices yesterday resumed their downward
course. At the Merchants Exchange session
bids were reduced 1 cent to 2 cents all
around, except in the case of prompt club,
which was unchanged, and September and
October fLfe, which were 1 cent higher. Sell
ers showed no disposition to meet buyers
and no business was transacted. Oats and
barley were also dull.
Brads treets estimates wheat clearances
this week at 6,801, 5ol bushels and corn at
Indian shipments for this week are esti
mated at only S000 bushels and for next
week at nothing.
Terminal receipts, in cars, were reported
by the Merchants' Exchange, as follows:
Wheat. Barley. Flour. Oats. Hay.
Portland, Friday 35 4 2 9 2
Year ago '27 3 11 6 4
Season to date .17:7 197 167 201! sr3
Year ago . 24 jB 21! 7 474 260 304
Tacoma, i"hurs.. 4L J5 . . . 2 7
Year ago 102 1 ... 5 23
Season to date .1314 50 ... 60 3.'i3-
Year ago ....1S41 S8 ... i3 645
Seattle, Thurs... 43 3 5 5 8
Year ngo 5 1 7 5 S3
Season to date .1139 122 45S 104 792
Year ago 1231 13 4t5 100 776
Wool Shortage in Australia.
Latest advices from Australia indicate
that the shortage in the clip may reach
as high as 70O.XK bales, or even more than
estimates previously published. Losses of
sheep are figured at 15.000.000 head from
the recent drouth. This would mean a
shortage of 300, 0O bales from last year,
reckoning 50 fleeces to the bale. The ef
fect of the drouth is certain, moreover,
fo be seen In smaller and poorer fleeces.
It is estimated that the shrinkage from this
source will be nearly 200,000 bales. Thus
with a shrinkage of 200,000. bales for the
preceding year, a shortage of 700,000 may
easily be figured for the 24 months.
Batter Firm at New Prices.
The butter market was firm yesterday at
the new advanced quotations. Stricfly fresh
eggs were also firm.
There was a good poultry demand, partic
ularly for large hens, which readily brought
144 cents. The veal market was weak on
larger receipts, especially heavy sixes. The
top price quoted on fancy was 12 cents,
while heavy calves went at a sharp dis
count. Peach Prices Hold Vp Well.
There was less demand for canning peaches
yesterday, as usual at the close of the week.
yet trade on the whole was good. Elbertas
were quoted, for the most part, at 35 cents
to 45 cents. Other fruits were fairly active
at steady prices.
Tomatoes are cleaning up well, as ship
ments from the interior are discouraged for
the time being. Sales were made at 20
cents to 30 cents.
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as follows:
Portland $1,76.25."". i:i4 427
Seattle 1,74.71 173. 0R0
Tacoma 3SS.184 ll,74-
Spokane . 640,W1 101,402
PORTLAND .MARKET QUOTATIONS
Grain, Flour, Feed. Etc. .
Merchants Exchange, noon, session.
Wh e a t B i d. Ask.
Bluest fm .85 $ .0
Fortyfold S-i ,8S
Club 81 .t$
Red fife 7 .8:j
Red Russian 70 .bl
No. 1 white teed 23.23 24.50
No. 1 feed 23.00
October club . . . .
October fife ....
October oats 23.25 24.25
October barley . . 23. 0O 24.75
October bran 21. 0O 24.00
October shorts 21.f0 25. OO
FLOUR Patents, $6.60 a barrel; straight,
$4.30; whole wheat, $5.50; graham. 5.25.
M1LLFEED Spot prices: Bran, $26 per
ton; shorts. $27; rolled barley, $23&2W.
CORN Whole. $s.50 per ton; cracked.
$3tt.50 per ton.
HAY Eastern Oregon timothy, $15.50 16:
Valley timothy. $13&14; alfalfa, $12.5UCo
lll.oU; cheat, $d3l0, oats and vetch, $1112,
Fruits and Vegetables.
TROPICAL. FRUITS Oranges. Valencia,
$4.75 (g 5 per box ; lemons, $2.25 4.50 per
box; bananas. 5c per pound; grapefruit, Cal
ifornia, $3 (g 3.50; pineapples, 4&5VzC per
VEGETABLES Cucumbers, Oregon, 15
20c ; artichokes, 90c per dozen; tomatoes.
20 '3 30g box ; cabbage, lc per pound ; head
lettuce, $l per crate; beans, 'Ihk 4c per
pound; green corn. 15c per dozen; garlic,
10c per pound; peppers, 45c per pound;
eggplant. 4 5c per pound; pumpkins, -lsc
PIC K.LING Onions, 10 12 c ; ground
cherries, $1 a box.
GREEN FRUITS Cantaloupes, 60c$1.50
per crate: peaches, 2550c per box; water
melons, lle per pound; plums, 25fcu50c
per box ; new apples, Astrachans, TOc $ 1 ;
Gravensteins, $11.50 per box; pears, 75ci
$1 per box; grapes, 85c $1.60 per crate;
huckleberries, 4Sjf7c per pound; cassabas,
1 per pound.
POTATOES New, 70 30c per sack;
sweets, rtv(i-c per pound.
ONIONS 00 75c per sack.
Dairy and Country Produce.
Local jobbing quotations:
EGGS Oregon ranch, buying prices: No.
1, 26c; No. 2, 20c; No. 3. 17c per dozen.
Jobbing price: No. 1. 27c.
POULTRY Hens, 14ffl44c; Springs, 17c;
turkeys. lSlftc; ducks. Stfil-c; geese, SOc.'
BUTTER City creamery cuoes, extras,
selling at 2',c; prints and cartons, extra.
Prices paid to porducers Country .creamery.
25ij. 27c. according to quality; butter fat.
No. 1 sour cream, 29c; No. 2. 27c.
CHEESE Oregon triplets, jobbers' buying
price. 12 c per pound f. o. b. dock Portland;
Young Americas, 13 per pound.
VEAL Fancy, 12c per pound.
PORK. Block, 9 "Ac per pound.
Local jobbing quotations:
SALMON Columbia River, 1-pound talis,
$2.30 per dozen; one-half pound flats, $1.50;
1-pound flats, $2.50; Alaska pink, 1-pound
HONEY Choice, $3.25 per case.
NUTS -Walnuts, 15 24c; Brazil nuts, 15c;
filberts, 14 24c; almonds, 19 22c; peanuts,
64-c; cocoanvts, $1 per dozen; pecans,
20c; chestnuts. lOc.
BEANS Small white, S.45c; large white,
5'Ac; lima, Cc: bayou, 5.40c; pinks, 4.60c.
COFFEE Roasted, in drums, 14ff33c.
SUGAR Fruit and berry, $6.45; beet,
$6.20; extra C, $5.U5; powdered, in barreis,
$6.70; cubes, barrels. $6.85.
SALT Granulated, $15.50 per ton; half
grounds, 100s. $10.G5 per ton; 5Us, $11.50 per
ion; dairy, $14 per ton.
RICE Southern head, 6$t8iic per
pound; broken, 4c; Japan style, 55c.
1RIED FRUITS Apples, c per pound;
apricots, 13&15c; peaches, Sc; prunes, Ital
ians. SftiiOc; raisins, loose Muscatels, 8c; un
bleached Sultanas. 7c; seeded, fie; dates.
Persian, 10c per pound; fard, $1.65 per box;
currants, B 4& 12c.
Hops, Wool, Hides, Etc.
HOPS 1015 f uggles, 14c; clusters, nomi
nal. HIDES Salted hides. 15 c; salted kip,
16c; salted calf, 18c; green hides, 14c; green
kip, 10c; green calf. ISc; dry hides, 25c; dry
WOOL Eastern Oregon, medium, 2Z$$
28c; Eastern Oregon, fine, 1821c; val
ley, 26 30c
MOHAIR New clip. 3031c per pound.
CASCARA BARK Old and new, 34k3'Ac
PELTS Dry long-wooled pelts, 15e; dry,
short-wooled pelts, 11 c; dry shearlings,
each, 10 15c; salted shearlings, each, 15 ftp
25c; dry goat, long hair, each, 17c; dry
goat, shearlinps, each, 10 20c; salted long
wooled pelts. May. $12 each.
HAMS All sizes, choice, 20c; standard,
16fec; skinned, 15&18c; picnics, 12c; cottage
roll, 16y.c; boiled, 1728c.
BACON Fancy, 28 30c; standard, 22
23c; choice, 171i22c.
DRY SALT Short, clear backs. 12 15c;
exports. 134 S15ic; plates, ll12c
LARD Tierce basis, kettle rendered, 12c;
standard, 11c; compound. 8 He.
BARREL GOODS Mess beef. $24: plate
beef. $25; brisket pork, $26.50; tripe, $10.50
(ft 11.50;. tongues, $to.
KEROSENE Water white, drum a. barrels
or tank wagons, 10c; - wood barrels, 14c;
cases. 17 "' '-0 c
GASOLINE Bulk, HHc; cases, 18c;
engine distillate, drums. 7c; cases. 14bac,
naphtha, drums. 30c; cases, 17c
LINSEED OIL Raw. arrels, 66c: raw.
cases. 71c; boiled, barrels, tc; boiled, cases.
TURPENTINE: In tanks, 60c; In cases,
66c; 10-case lots, lc less.
PRICES STEADY AT YARDS
RUN OF LIVESTOCK FOR DAY IS
Best Uegs Sell at $7.05 Lambs
Readily Bring; 90.50 Cattle
Trad ins Light.
There was a small run of livestock at the
yards yesterday, and all lines were steady.
The only indication of a change waa in the
hog market, where a single load brought
$7.u5, a nickel better than the price of the
Good lambs again sold at $6.50 and ewes
at $4.50. There was not much doing in the
Receipts were 62 cattle, 2 calves, 272 bogs
and 144 sheep. Shippers were:
AVith cattle G. F. Brown, of Corvallis.
"With hogs D. H. Hilde brand, Condon, 1
With mixed loads C. E. Lucke, Molalla.
1 car cattle, hogs and sheep ; Parker &
Kopplin. Plainview, 1 car calves, hogs ana
ebeep; F. - B. Decker, Silverton, 1 car hoga
The day's sales were as follows:
Wt. Price. Wt. Price,
lbull... STO $4.0O, 66 hogs... 14S $li.UU
7 sloers.. 1151 5.20 ti hops. . . 13S 5.75
1 bull. .. 13m 6.001 3 hogs. .. S20 5.i
2 bulls... H110 4.25. 2 hogs. . . 310 0.40
2 bulls. 1215 4.041; 33 hogs. . . lsl .W0
lO bulls. .. 114)3 3.50, 52 hogs. . . SIO 5.80
1 bull. . . .kso o hoys. . . I5ti o.m
bulls... 12II0 3,'Sj, 42hoga... 204 7.05
4 bulls... 1520 3.3U; 12 lambs.. V.i 6,TK
1-hog 210 7.1 wM 80 lambs.. 78 6.50
2 hoKS... 245 0.2. 4 lambs.. 07 5. 30
1 hog 310 6.00 24 lambs.. 73 6.50
13 hogs. .. 140 5.iRl 3 lambs.. 60 5.fo
7 steers.. 1511 5.25i S ewes. . . 134 4.23
1 bull. . . S70 4-00 12 ewes loO 4.6o
2 calves. Sl'O 7.501 1 ewe.... 150 4.50
1 hog 170 O.WO
Current prices at tne local stockyards of
the various classes of livestock are as fol
Choice steers .................... $8.507.00
Good steers 0.00(6.25
Medium steers .................. 5.73 n. O0
Choice cows ...........0.2595.50
Hood cows ...................... a.U09io.2o
Medium cows 4.50&500
Bulls 4. 50i 5 00
Light 6.85 7.0
Heavy 5.90 6.50
Lambs 4.75 & 6.50
Omaha Livestock; Market.
OMAHA. Sept. 3. Hogs Receipts 4500;
steady. Heavy. $G.30 6.75; light, $6.S5ai
7.53: pigs, $6,00 7.&0; bulk of sales, $6.40
Cattle Receipts 1000, steady. Native
steers. $0.75(r9.75; cows and heifers, $5.7&j
7.20; Western steers, $6.50gS-5; Texas
steers. $6.007.50; cows and heifers, $5.50
if 7 00; calves, $7.00 Q 10.00.
Sheep Receipts 30,000; lower. Yearlings,
$3.75 e 6.73; wethers, $3.356.25; lambs,
18.40 S. 60.
Chicago Livestock Market.
CHICAGO, Sept. &. Hogs Receipts
13.000; 5&10C higher. Bulk of sales. $6.5o
ti'7.75; light. $7.35y8.15; mixed, $6.4o8.03;
heavy. $3.107.70; rough, $6.106.30; pigs,
Cattle Receipts 13,000; steady. Beeves.
$6.254j 10.35; cows and heifers. $3.15S.7U;
Texas steers, $6.507.60; Western, $6.00$f
aOO; calves. $9.Ot 12.00.
Sheep Receipts 15.000 : 10 20c lower.
Native, $5,50 It 5.90 ; Western, $5.60 6.0O;
yearlings, $6.257.10: lambs, native, $o.6Uii
S.75; Western, $6.755 9.00.
Chicago Dairy Produce.
CHICAGO. Sept, 3. Butter a shade higher
to unchanged. Receipts. 9513 tubs; cream
ery extras, 23c; extra firsts. 24(jx25c;
firsts, 23 24c: seconds, 21 22c; pack
ing stock. 10i?2Oc.
Eega Sliphtly firmer. Receipts. 5408
cases; at rr ark. eses included. 3 7r 21 e;
ordinary firsts. 20S 21c; firsts, 21 -ft 22c,
GUNS BY COALERS
Postponing of Anthracite Rate
Strengthens Stock List.
WAR SHARES IRREGULAR
Negotiations for British Loan of
About $600,0 00,0 00 Said to
Be I'nder Way Xew Vork
Banks' Record Reserves.
NEW YORK. Sept. 3. The tirst half of
today's market session was a record if
diminishing activity and lower prices, ex
cept for Irregular advances in such special
ties as Crucible Steel, Westinghouse, Amer
ican Can and some less prominent war
shares. This unset tiement was mainly at
tributed to the highly erratic fluctuations
of foreign exchange here and abroad, rates
on London making another sensational re
covery from recent abnormal low levels, but
In the afternoon a sudden inquiry for
the railway shares sent those Issues up
one to three points, greatest gains being
made by the coalers. This movement was
associated with the respite of two months
In the enforcement of the reduced an
thracite rates recently ordered by the Inter,
stato Commerce Commission. The total
business of 495,000 shares was the smallest
of any recent day.
Gossip was busy with the International
credit situation, and it was generally rec
ognized that corrective measures were un
der way. It was rumored that negotiations
for a British loan of aboue $600,000,000 were
in process of consummation, but the bank
ers likely to promote such a huge under
taking vouchsafed no Information. It was
intimated, however, that the American se
curities recently received here from Eng
land by way of Halifax and which are
likely to be added to from the same sources
are to be used as the nucleus of a loan
Today's high rate for demand sterling was
4. 1 - ana tne low closing at 4.0.
Continental rates moved in sympathy.
Foreign selling played no important part
in today's operations, the rise in exchange
causing a withdrawal of offerings from
across the water. Nevertheless. Americans
were lower by one to two points In London,
The Bank of England released about $S.-
OOO.OOo more foreign coin, presumably fur
smpment to this country.
Forecasts point to another large cash
gain by local banks tomorrow, with an
expected expansion of the reserves to the
largest total yet reported. Rates for time
money remained unchanged, despite the
Bonds were Irregular, with reduced
"future" sales. Total sales, par value, ag
gro tratea S2.430,UUW.
United Slates bonds were unchanged on
CLOSING STOCK QUOTATIONS
baies. .ti 1 s n. iw. Dm.
Alaska Gold TOO 33 33 33
Am Beet Sugar. O.loO 674 " 05 65
American Can.. 14,700 f-9 57 H
Am Sm & Refg. 6,300 82 61 1
do pfd 106
Am Sug Refff . . 700 109 109 109
Am Tel & Tel.. 900 122 122 12
Amer Tobacco 225
Anaconda itln.. 9 700 72 71 71
Atchison 3,7110 101 100 100
Bait & Ohio.... 7.6O0 S2 1 82
Br Rap Transit. 40O SO 83 80
Cal Petroleum 18
Canad Pacific. . S.500 152 150 131
Cent Leather... 1,300 44 - 43 43
Ches & Ohio... 10,200 48 46 47
Chi Gr Western. 200 11 11 11
"Chi Mil & St P. 2,300 84 S2 S3
Chi & X W 400 126 126 126
Chino Copper. .. 2,010 45 45 45
Colo F & Iron.. 26,200 46 43 45
Colo & South 26
D & R 0 5
do pfd &
Dlst Securities. 1,000 26 26 6
Krle 10.900 29 2S 28
Gen Electric... 1.100 372 171 171
Gr Xor pfd 8.100 1S1 117 118
Gr Nor Ore ctfs. 7.400 42 41 41
Guggenheim Ex. 2,700 06 03 66
Illinois Central 301
Int-Met pfd 76
Inspiration Cop. 3.900 35 35 35
Int Harvester. . 300 104 104 306
K C Southern.. 3,800 27 25 26
Lehigh Valley 143
Douis & Nash 114
Mex Petroleum S.I
Miami Copper. . 2.200 27 27 27
M K & T 500 7 7 7
Mo Pacific 2,200 4 3 8
Nat'l , Biscuit. . . 300 322 322 322
Nat'l Lead "1,400 65 64 64
iMjvaua popper. ...... ..... ..... 34?s
N Y Central.... 3.100 92 91 92
N Y, N H & H. J.SOO 66 65 65
Nor & Western. 5.20O liov 30fi 30
North Pacific. l.OoO 307 306 30rt
Pacific Mail 0O 33 32 32"
Pac Tel & Tel.. 200 35 34 33
rennsyivunia . . o.ifiHj 1 1 w jn a n
Ray Cons Cop.. 3,500 22 22 22
Reading 20,400 350 347 349
Rep Ir & fteel. 2,600 43 42 42V-
Rock Isl Co.....
fUL&SF 2d pfd. 4001 6 6 6
South Pacific. 5,200 SS 87 8S
outn rtauway.. .;ui i-'5i 35 13
Tennessee Cop.. 9,2o 55 53 54
Texas Company. 400 152 351 331
Union Pacific... 5.900 129- 128 329
ao pia ut mha Mtfc i0
U S Steel 64.000 75 74 74
do pfd 3.400 113 112 312
TTtah Copper. . . 5,400 C7 06 06
abash pfd ... ...... 1
m rsiern union. 4 y 4 74
West Electric. 34.300 116 114 315
Montana Power. ..... 56
Crucible Steel... 3S,600 85 81 82
Allis-Chalmers . 30,900 37 38 3S
retn ieei j.jimi zj'o 3S4
American Loco. 2,900 53 52 32
IM1IU VT in IvOCO. . J.O..KHI o fr
General Motors. 30 243 2-13
C R I t P 7.0OO 23 23 22
ouiti iur iiAv aay, lirouu snares.
U S ref 2s reg... 07 North Pac -48..., 89
U S ref 2s coup. 97 ) do 3s 62
FS 3s reg 1O0 fPac TAT 5s... 0
S 3s coupon.. 100 Ipenn con 4s 102
U S 4s reg 109 ISouth Pac ref 4s 84
U S 4s coupon. 109 do cv 3s 9ii
Am Smelt 6s. .. 105 Union Pac cv 4s. 92
Atchison gen 4s. 90 ! do cv 4s SO
D & R G ref 5s. 44B'U S Steel 5s 101 ?i
m v r: iiti in-iiii
Boston Mining Stocks. " .
BOSTON, &pu 3. Closing quotations
Aimuez rvorin tsutte.
Am Z, L Sm. 51 Old Dom ...
A rlzona Cc m . . . S .Osceola
Calumet & Ariz. 63 jQutncy
Cal & Hecla 545 Shannon
Centennial ..... 17 'Superior .......
Cop Rce Con 5.i:Sup & Bos
East Butte Cod.
SlU S Sm. R & M
81 I io preferred . .
33 T'tah Con
72 (Butte & Sup...
Isle Roy (Cop) .
Money, Exchange, Etc.
NEW YORK. Sept. 3. Mercantile paper,
34i3 per cent.
Sterling, 60 day-bills, $4.60; demand.
$4.6450; cables, $4.6525. Francs, demand,
5.96: cables. 5.95. Harks, demand. 80 r ;
cables, 80 c; Lires, demand, 6.47 ; cables.
0.4. Rubles, demand, 3c; cables, 3c.
Bar silver. 4Sc
Mexican dollars, 3Sc.
Government bonds steady; railroad bonds
Time loans steady: GO days, 2 J2 per
cent; 90 days, 3 4j 3 per cent; six months.
3 Vi per cent.
Call money steady; high 2 per cent: low,
1; ruling rate. 3; last loan 2; closing
Did, 1; offered at 2. w
T -- x.-T- 1"--. -v" C" 0 T it.. nn ft 10
per ounce. Money, 3 tji 4 per cent. Dis
count rates, short bills, 4 per cent; three
months. 4&4 per cent.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 3. Sterling mar
ket very irregular and mixed, 60 days,
$4.60; demand, cable, $4.67.
Exchange Kluctuates la London.
LONDON. Sept. 3., 32:43 P. M. There
were further erratic fluctuations in Ameri
can exchange this morning and the market
was nervous for a time. Cable transfers
opened unsettled and considers blv higher
than New York at $4.65 to $4.67. The
quotation jumped almost Immediately to
$4.70 sellers, there being few buyers.
At about noon, there was some covering
operations, which caused a decline to
4.6869. where the quotation stands for
The rise has alread had a detrimental
effect on the market for American securi
ties, American railroad stocks are one to
three points below yesterday.
NEW YORK, Sept. S. The market for
coffee futures was only moderately active
today, but prices ruled higher, owing to the
higher strJtng exchange rates and reports
of a steadier cost and freight situation. The
market opened at an advance of S to 5
points on scattered covering or a little trade
buying, and met with very little selling. '
with the close showing a net gain of from
8 to 10 points. December contracts worked
up to 6.15c and March to S-3ic Sales were
reported of 15,750 bags. September, 6c; Oc
tober, 6.05c; November, 6.10c; December,
.14c; January, .lc; February. S.rSc;
March. 6.2&c; April. 6.33c; May, 6.3Sc; Juno,
6.43c; July, 6.4 7c.
Sfot, quiet; Rio No. T, 6c; Santos No.
Private cables from Brazil said that the
advancing rates of Rio exchange on Lon
don make firm offers difficult, and the coat
and freight market was higher on the aver- !
age with quotations ranging from about
o. 10 .ou ior teantos 4s.
Rio exchange was 5-Slid hisher. Milrels
prices wens unchanged at Rio and SO reis
lower at bantos. Temperatures in Sao Paulo
ranged from 55 to -84 degrees.
SAVANNAH. Sent. 3. TurnentiM firm.
36c. Sales. Sol barrels; receipts, SIS bar
rels; shipments, 303 barrels; stocks, 19,768
Rosin firm. Sales 723 barrels; receipts.
30 barrel; shipments, 23$ barrels; -stock.
o . ( jo l a.i 3. vjuoie. A, -ti. C, XJ o ; c.
$3.05; F. $3.10 G, H, I, $3.15: K. $3 35; M.
$4.15; N, $1.50; WG, $5.60; WW. $575.
NEW YORK, Sept. . Conner oulet Elec
Iron steady and unchanged.
The metal exchange Quotes tin auiet but
firm. 3 3. 50 iff 34.25c,
The metal exchange quotes lead 4.90c
Spelter not quoted.
At London Lead, 23 Is 3d; spelter, 72.
Duluth Linseed Market.
DULTJTH. Sent. 3. Linseed, cash Jtl.u-
September, $1.65 bid; December, $1.65 bid.
Co ton Market.
NEW YORK. Sent. 3. Snot eotton nniM.
Middling uplands, 9.S5c. Sales, 4S bales.
Dried Fruit at New York.
"VTT W VriR I."" f . 1
quiet. Prunes, firm.
Hops at New York.
NEW YORK, Sept, 3. Hops quiet.
GRAIN SELLING 'HEAVY
TRADERS AT CHICAGO ARE .IN-
Favorable Weather In Korthwest la
Depressing Influence Argentine
- and Indian Reports Ignored.
CHICAGO. Sept. 3. With general selling
in wheat today, the market had a net loss
of 1C to 22e, with September at 96c.
December at.92c and May at 6c. Corn
followed the course of wheat, closing at a
net loss of c to 22c. Oats finished
c to c lower and provisions Irregular
7e up to 25c down.
lhe bear spirit was manifest at the open
ing of the wheat market, local traders and
commission houses entering the selling ranks
aggressively. Favorable weather in the
Northwest was an early bear Influence, and
the market was at first nervous and active.
Unfavorable weather reports from Argen
tina and India were ignored In the general
bearish sentiment that pervaded the market.
Corn dropped to new low figures for the
crop after September alone had made a
Bugm aavance on early scattered buvlng
Reports that the West was selling corn to
be brought here caused Sentemher
pressure, and the market broke more than
SeHli.g of oats was not nushed. Thi-
were targe Dies from the seaboard fnr -rfi
oats, but they were slightly under a working
-'wtM,rai.n; uciuuim whs oniy xair.
Weakness in nork was Hn tn crm 1
liquidation by longs, and this carried down
values rather sharply. Lard and ribs were
miiuencea somewhat hv wenknM r ns-v
hut held up fairly well under the circum
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Onen. T 7 1 f Vi tw m
?fPt -JIH -9'X .95i4 $ .96
Dec srsi .84 .9214 9-it
May .9SK .86?. TgeS
Sept. 73 .72 .73
"ec. 5974 .60 .5S
Sept. ...... .26
PPt. 12.62 12.62 12. .V 1? 60
Oct. 12.9a 13.00 12.60
Sept 8.15 8.15 8.13 8 12
OCU 8.22 8.22 S.17 22
- SHORT RIBS.
Oct 8.27 8.82 8.20 g 32
Jan 8.55 8.55 8.50 8.50
Cash prices were:
Wheat No. 2 red, $1.07 ; No. 2 hard
Corn No. 2 yellow, 7914c; others nonv
InaL Rye No. 2. 955iS5y.c
Timoth y $ 5 H 7.
Clover $8.33 ii II 25.
Primary receipts Wheat. 1,378.000 va
1.504,000 bushels: ccn. 368. 0O0 vs. 7S7,O00
bushels; oats. 1.453,000 vs. 1,176,000 birshels.
Shipments Wheat, 1,086,000 vs. 1.3C9.0O0
bushels; corn, 2S7.0OO vs. 731,000 bushels'
oats. 1.150.000 vs. 970.000 bushels.
Clearances Wheat, 2S1.000 bushels:; corn,
none; oats, 544,000 bushels; flour, 10JJOO
Foreign Grain Markets.
LONDON, Sept. 8. Cargoes on passage
LIVERPOOL, Sept. 8. Cash wheat Id
lowr to d higher; corn and oats un
changed. Wheat Spot No. 1 Manitoba, lis 10Ad;
No. 2, lis 8d; No. 3, lis 7d; No. 1 North
ern Duluth, lis 3d.
Corn Spot American mixed, new, 8s lid
Flour Winter patents. 42s.
BUENOS AIRES, Sept. 3. Wheat and
Minneapolis Grain Markets,
MINNEAPOLIS. Sept. S. Wheat Septem
ber, W"c; December. j c; No. l hard.
fl.04; No. 1 Northern, 02vsC $1.03.
- Eastern Grain Markets.
DULUTH, Sept. 3. Wheat closed: Sep
tember. 93c asked; Deoamber, 92c; May
WINNIPEG. Sept. 3. Wheat closed: Oc
tober, 98 Ho bid; December, 86 c bid; May
KANSAS CITT. Sept. 3. Wheat closed:
September, 94 He; December. 89 He; May.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. S. Wheat closed: Sep
tember, 9Sc; December, 92c; May, 96c
OMAHA. Sept. 3. Cash wheat 3c lower.
Grain at San Francisco.
SAW FRANCISCO, Sept. 8. Spot qnota
tions Walla, Sl.tiOft ; red Russian,
$1.574 l.fiP; Turkey ixKl. $1.SU. rt 1 5;
There are over
400,000,000 acres of
uncultivated land la
the Lnited States.
Improved roads will
prove aa Important
factor la developing
this great domain.
The tiller of the
soil Is soon brought
Into touch with the
markets It his road
Is hard-surfaced with
Swift & Company
Union Stock Tarda,' Chicago, Sept. . Itl5.
Dividend No. 116
Dividend of TWO DOLLARS 2. per
share on the capital stock of Swift &
Company, will be paid on October 1, 191 5.
to stockholders of record. September 10.
1915, as shown on the books of the Company.
- S. liAYWAKD, Secretary.
bluesteso. !.; 1.65; feed barley. $1.37
i 1.20; white oats. $1.40A 1.42 ; bran. $16
i27: middlings. $32fcS3: shorts, $27i27.50.
-aU board Barley, December. $1.21.
Puget Honnd Gruln Market.
SEATTLE. Sejt. S. Wheat Bluestem.
&7c; Turkey red, S5c; forxyfoid. $5c: club,
'ic; fife. 79c; red Russian, 79c. Barle.
$2"3.25 per ton. Yesterday" s car receipts:
Wheat. 43; oats, 5; barley. 3; hay, fe;
TACOMA. Sept. 3. Wheat Bluestem, SSc;
fortyfold, k3c; club, 4c: red fife. 81c. car
receipts: Wheat, 41; barley, 2; oats, 2;
(Without Oiutt Ci KoutO
KlrK.Mt ty Appointed.
S. S. BEAVER
Salla From AlnswortH Dock
A. M. SEPTEMBER 4.
SOO Ooldeja Miles 01
All Kate Include
Itertha uid Meals.
Tabie and ServKe
The San Francisco & Portland S. S.
-o 1'lalrd and Wanhington streets
vith .-V.R.Xu.), TeL Broad
way 45 110. A 41121.
K 11 "
li SAN FRANCISCO H
jlie NewWay H
"TiREAT NORTIIEnX"! H
NOUTirF.lt X I'Uuir"1
Every Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday for
Fares Include meals and berths.
Only 2tl hours at sva. Ueliphtf ul scenio
ride alonp Columbia Kiver on steamer train
from North Hank station, l:o0 A. M
NORTH BANK TICKET Ol FtCK.
fith ami stark 1'liunes Utlwy. 20, A C671.
O..W. R. & N. Steamer Service
bLwuntr 1. J. l'OX'l'lklt .eaves A.sn-atreec
dock. M F. M. daily except Saturday; Satur
day only, 10 V. il. No service Sunday or
Monday. Arrives Jdegler 7:30 A. M., making
conuection with beach train. Stops at As
ttjria on oing trip. Keturning, leaves Meg
lcr 0 A. M. daily except Sunday; Sunday
only. 9 P. M. No service Monday or Tnesday.
Steamer UNU1NK leaves b a M. daily
except Saturday and Sunuay; Saturday only.
1 P. M., for NOHTH li&ACH, Keturning,
leaves Megier :Ho P. M. oaiiy except Satur
day and Sunday; 8 unci a v only. 9 PM.
Steamer UAKVFM utEEN leaves' 8 P. M.
daily except Sunday for ASTOK1A and way
pultun. returning. leaves
Astoria 7 A. M. daily ex
?.'lckLa and reservations
at O.-W. K. & N. t Union
paclCio System J City Ticket
Office, Washington at 3d,
before 5:3U P. il. ; alter
that hour at A.sh-stret
dock. Phones Lroauway
40UO. A eisi.
NORTH PACIFIC STEAMSHIP CO.
SANTA BARBARA, LOS ANGELES
AND SAN DIEGO
S. S. ROANOKE
Bails Wednesday. September 8. 6 P. M.
ECKEKA AND SAN i-KANCISCO
SS. SANTA CLARA
Sails Thursday, ScrU 9, 6 P. M.
Ticket Office 122 A Third St.
Phones Main 1314, A 1314
Cflmpatnie Generate Transatlantlaue.
Sailings From NEW YORK to BORDEAUX
CHICAGO Sept. 18, 3 P. M.
ROCHAMBEAU ...Sept. 11, 3 P. M.
LA TOURA1NE ...Sept. 25, 3 P. M.
ESPAGNE Oct. 2, 3 P. M.
FOR INFORMATION APPLY
C. W. Stinaer. K 6U at.; A. 1. Charlton,
!S3 Murribua t.g fe. K. (uiTiM, C -VL. L.
f. K.; Lurcy II. biuitli. lis 3d t.j 1L. If.
Batrd. 100 3d at.; U. IlirkMKl. 34tt Wash
ington St.: North ISanlt ttottd. oth and tarai
st..; P. S. Mcarlaud, 3d sad VmsIi1u(US
M.i i tt. UulO. Lit 3d st 1'ortiaad.
Freight and Fasseiror
6 TEAM I. ICS TO THi 11ALLE3
ana way Ludino.
Leaves r'oruuna daily at 1 A. M. except
Sunday and Monday. Sunday excursions
to Cascade Locks leave tf A M. .
Leaves Puruaod Tuesday. Ahursdar ana
Sunday at 6:30 A. M.
Sunday Cntt-ado .Locks Excursion ftt.
ftare to 'lite Dalles and ICetum
ALUKK-M. DOCK. I'OUXI-ANIX
I'iiouea Aiam t14. A 3 1.1.
Honolulu and South Seas
SlirtMt LIm ( IS days) Qvfekt-st Tins
"VENTURA" "SONOMA" "SIERRA"
10.000-ton 41I.R ICA9 6 tea mrw t Rated Llovrs HX) AT
$130 Honolulu JSSd&lS .Sydney, $337ifi
For Honolulu Sept. 18, Oct. !.
Far Sydney Sept. ti. Oct !.
OCKANIC STEAMSHIP CO.
7 Alarket tt bam frasclsco.
BARBADOS. BAH LA.
RIO DE JANEIRO. SANTOS.
ftONTTVIDCOa OUEMOS AYREfi.
Frequent ssilines from New York by new and fast
(l2.iwi torn p-vsMnirsr steamers.
BUSS I S I KLS, Uh. AC., 8 Urt4wJ, S. TV
Til ii S fiMlft a M. afs
Waifatngton tttsw. or XM I Ej 1
aajr oUr iooU mt.
Harking Transportation Co.
LcSTtn Daily (fexrept Mundaffc) at 7 A. M.
bundsy, 1:iu A. M. lor ASTUH1A and.
way iandlnga. Keturaing. leaves A3tori
at 2 f. M arriving Portland 9 f. ai.
.Landing loot of Washington, street.
Mala 1423. A alga.
NEW ZEALAND AND feOLXH SEAS.
Rerular. through sailing for .Sydney via
Tuhitl and Wellington frt.ro an Francisco,
September 15. October 18. November 10 and
every 28 days. Send for pampnlet.
Union ttteamsaiD Co.. of New Zealand. Ltd,
Office 671 Market street. San KrancUcet
or local S. at. and U It. ages ta
COOS BAY LINE
bulla t'rvBm AfnMiorca Dork, t'urttau.t,
every 'I'lturaday at W A. M. Kreilit naii
1 it-Let uitlt-e, Alamurtli Dock.. I'tioura
Mlia UUU, A -MZ. City nrkrl OflU'e.
MJ tih t. t'bvum MartliMll 4.Oit. A
1'UUILA.M) i CUUS 1SAV S. S. U.Mi