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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1916)
TTTT3 SrORXTXa OTIKOOXTATT, THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1916.
TRADE SPEEDING UP
Business in Wool Stimulated
. by Embargo.
VALUES ON HIGHER PLANE
Grease Wools In Spot Markets Ad
vance Two Cents and Scoured n
Quotations Are I'our to
. Five Cents Higher.
The Imposition of the embtrio on Austra
lian wool bythe British government haa had
a decidedly favorable effect on wool prices
Jn America. In the Eastern wool market
lines are substantially higher, while In the
West, bids for new clip have been advanced.
There is more activity noted at Boston as
a consequence of the ban on Australian wool,
and the dealers there believe that values in
the domestic wool markets will go to a
level higher than ever before, after a period
ef" readjustment. Already a beginning In
the advance of the Eastern market has been
made. Advances of 2 cents a pound for
greasy wools, and 4 to 8 cents per scoured
pound have been established in quotations.
Not much wool has changed hands at the
advanced figures, but not enough time has
elapsed since the embargo action occurred to
test the situation. According to estimates
the business of the past week was between
3.000.000 and 4.000.000 pounds.
Most of the increased buying of the period
has consisted of speculative operations
among dealers. Only occasional cases of
buying by manufacturers are understood to
be Included In the increased movement. The
speculative movement has been of sizable
proportions and certain options existing be
fore the declaration of the embargo have
been closed. A big movement of foreign
grades of wool available there was noted
until prices were advanced. Both scoured
end greasy lots were involved in tWt activ
ity Somewhat of a speculative movement
has been noticeable also in domestlo scoured
Commenting on the operations by Boston
buyers in the primary markets, the Commer
cial Bulletin says:
"Buying in the West has become, if any
thing, a little brisker this week, and In the
territory section limits appear to have been
advanced a little. It Is estimated that there
has passed from first hands about 50 to 60
per cent of the territory clip up to the pres
ent time. Buying has started in New Mex
ico, with fine, and fine medium wools cost
ing about T8 to 80 cents, clean, landed here.
There has been considerable wool sold in
Wyoming and some in Montana at 81 to 32
cents for medium wools and about 23 to 27
cents for the better fine and fine medium
clips. Buying has been fairly steady in
Idaho and 'the Soda Springs section at the
parity of prices ruling elsewhere. In Texas,
little has yet been done."
FIRMER TONE IN BARLEY MARKET
Bids Advanced to $28 for Early Delivery.
'Wheat la Dull.
Barley was the only firm feature of the
local grain market yesterday, with bids for
this month's delivery advanced to $8. There
was but little doing in wheat, and until the
dock strike Is ended, there is no likelihood
of activity. Wheat bids at the Exchange
averaged 1 cent lower.
Bradstreet's estimates the visible wheat
decrease this week at 3.300.000 bushels. The
European wheat visible increased 1.051,000
bushels.. .. - - .
A New York report says: "Wheat freights
to England weak, several tramp steamers
offered at 29 cents per bushel, a decline of
10 cents a bushel In the last two weeks."
Broomhall says in his international wheat
review: "The market has ruled weak and
the decline was attributed to abnormally
heavy shipments. Most' European markets
are fully supplied and the amount on pas
sage is large, and farmers' deliveries, both
In the United States and Canada, continue
very liberal; therefore, the statistical posi
tion is inherently weak, and this Is especially
true, as Canadian Spring movement Is start
ing, while the demand Is limited by previous
heavy arrivals at all Importing markets. One
great hope of the market is the continuance
of the Continental demand, but this demand
Is momentarily smaller than heretofore. The
decline in freights is attracting attention,
and if this decline continues, will exert a
strong Influence. Other factors of the mo
ment are the uncertainty of the weather and
war influences, but prices now are at a more
safe level. World's crops promise smaller
than last year."
The local grain hag market Is steadier.
Sellers yesterday asked 12 94 o to 13c.
Terminal receipts. In cars, were reported
by the Merchants' Exchange as follows:
Wheat. Barley. Flour. Oats. Bay.
Portl'd. Wed.. .... 4 8 6
Year ago . 14 1 2
Feas. to date. 10.3.17 1519 IMS 1063 2T93
Year ago 10.2.V1 1908 1873 lut4 2063
Tacoma, Tues. 13 3 3
Year ago 4 1 .... .... 3
8 pan. to date. 7,057 521 .... 414 2370
Year ago 8,017 587 661 8177
Seattle, Tues. 6 .... 4. .... ....
Year ago 3
Keas. to date. 7.706 1306 2679 108S 4273
Year ago 7.789 1097 2335 1231 4804
f HOPS GAIN WITH WARM WEATHER.
Plowing and Late Planting Nearly Finished.
Stock Condition Good.
Following is a summary of the crop condi
tions In Oregon for the week ending June 6,
191ft, as reported to the local office of the
Weather Bureau by special correspondents
throughout the state:
In many respects the last week was the
most favorable one of the season for growth,
because it was slightly warmer and there
was more sunshine than that prevailing
heretofore. It was. however, too cool for
rapid growth, and the season Is still very
backward. There were several frosty nights
in the high, level counties east of the Cas
cade Mountains and crops in that section
are unpromising, notwithstanding moisture
conditions are better than In years.
Plowing and late planting are nearly fin
ished and the farmers are now busy culti
vating their Summer fallowed lands. The
week was favorable for the first cutting ot
alfalfa and clover and these crops are good.
Ptock Is In fine condition. The wool clip Is
short, probably owing to lack ot feed during
the Winter months. Sugar beets in South
trn Oregon are doing nicely and the farmers
re pleased with the outlook tor this crop.
Apples are dropping considerably in the
Hood River district, but fungus is under
control In most orchards. Strawberries are
ripening slowly. All vegetation needs more
sunshine and warmer weather.
LOCAL EGG MARKET IS WEAKENING
Receipts Exceed Demand and Receivers Re
sort to Coolers.
Eggs are weakening with continued liberal
receipts, which are In excess of the demand.
Receivers find it necessary to put their sur
plus Into storage. Closer candling Is now
required. Quotations on the street ranged
from 22 cents to 22 V4 cents.
The butter market was firm on cube extras
at up to 2546 cents, but under grades were
abundant and weak with selling pressure.
Poultry was slow and weak and dressed
meats were barely steady.
bales at the Produce Exchange were:
70 pounds dairy butter. .22
200 pounds dairy butter 22
100 pounds dairy butter 22
SUDDEN ADVANCE IN BERRY MARKET
Supply Is Not Equal to Demand and Prices
The strawberry market was firmer yester
day with a decided Increase in the demand
which quickly absorbed the moderate re-
ceipts. Prices on the street-were higher at
S1.25 to $1.75.
There was also a better inquiry for canta
loupes. Standards were quoted at $4.50,
ponies at 13.7504. and flats at $1.75 1.90.
The first Elberta peaches from California
will reach the street today.
A car of Mississippi tomatoes Is in transit
and will arrive Monday. '
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as follows:
. Clearings. Balances.
Portland $1,S01.04 J196.838
Seattle 2,811.e3ii 234,174
Tacoma 433.561 131.542
Spokane SC1.32S 14.&72
Grain, Hoar, Feed. Etc.
Merchants' Exchange, noon session.
Wheat Bid. Ask. Tr.Ago
Bluestem 1 .96 S .S8 S 3
Fortyfold 83 .K3
Club 84 .91 .93
Red fife ; 84 .91 .90
Red Russian .84 .91 .S3
No 1 white, feed 23.25 25.75 23.50
No. 1 feed 28.00 23.00 22.00
Bran 23.73 24.50 25.00
Shorts 27.00 US.no 25.00
Futures Bid. Ask.
July bluestem . $ .05 S .98
July fortyfold . .83 .93
July club 84 .91
July red fife 84 .HI
July Russian 84 .91
July oats 25.25 26.23
July feed barley 27. 50 28.00
July bran 24.00 24.50
July shorts 27.23 27.75
FLOUR Patents. $5.00 per barrel:
straights. $4.30 4.80: exports. $4.10: Val
ley S4.S0: whole wheat, $3.20: graham. $3.
HAY Eastern Oregon timothy, $24
24.00 per ton; Valley timothy. $21&22;
alfalfa, old crop. $16517; new crop. $14.
MILLFEED Spot prices: Bran. $2628.5
per ton: shorts, $29 ft 29.60 per ton; rolled
barley. $31.50 32.50. --
CORN Whole. $36 per ton; cracked, $37
FruHs and Vegetables.
Local Jobbing quotations:
TROPICAL. FRUITS Oranges. Valencias.
$3.50 per box; lemons. $24.25 per box;
bananas, 44c per pound; pineapples,
67c per pound; grapefruit, $2,5003.
VEGETABLES Artichokes, $1 per dozen;
tomatoes, t25 per crate; cabbage. $2 2.75
per hundred; garlic. 10c per pound; pep
pers. 25c per pound; eggplant, 20 25c per
pound; horseradish, 8hbc per pound; let
tuce $2$2.40 per crate; cucumbers, 75c &
$1 per dozen; spinach, 46c per pound;
asparagus, $11.25 per dozen; rhubarb, Ihi
2c per pound: peas, 8&8Vac per pound;
cauliflower. $1.25 per crate; beans, 10c per
POTATOES Jobbing prices. Oregon,
$1.50; California, new, 2&2o per pound.
ONION'S Oregon, $1.502.00 per sack;
California red. $2.23 per sack.
GREEN FRUIT Strawberries. $1.25 1.75
per crate; apples. $1(1.75 box; gooseberries,
4c per pound; cherries, $1.251.60 per box;
cantaloupes. $3.75 4.50 per crate; apricots,
$1.50 per box; peaches, $1.65 per box; water
melons, 2c per pound.
Dairy and Country Produce.
EGGS Oregon ranch, current receipts.
22 22 Vic; candled, 23Vi4f 24c per dozen.
POULTRY Hens. 14 H 15c; stags, 10
lie; broilers. 224 23c pound; turkeys, live,
1820c: turkeys, dressed, choice, 23 25c;
ducks. 1415c; geese. 10c
. BUTTER Cubes, extras, 2514c; cubes,
prime firsts, 23c; firsts. 24V4C Jobbing
prices: Prints, extras. 2729c; butterfat.
No. 1. 27c: No 2. 25c. Portland.
CHEESE Oregon triplets Jobbing buying
price; 15c per pound, f. o. b. dock, Portland;
Young Americas, 10c per pound.
VEAL Fancy. 10&llc per pound.
PORK Fancy. 11c per pound.
. Staple Groceries. ,
Local Jobbing quotations:
SALMON Columbia River, 1-poun tails.
$3.30 per dozen: one-half flats. $1.50; 1
pound flats, $2.50; Alaska pink, 1-pound
HONEY Choice, $3.25 per case.
NUTS Walnuts, sack lots. 16c; Brazil
nuts. 1518c; filberts, 1618c; almonds.
18Vc, peanuts. 5Hc; cocoanuts. $1 per
dozn; pecans, 10 20c chestnuts, 10c.
BEANS Small white, 8V4c: large white,
8c; Lima, 6c; bayou, 6c; pink, 614c; red
COFFEE Roasted. In drums. 14 0T33c.
SUGAR Fruit and berry. S8.45; Honolulu,
$3.40; beet, $8.25; extra C, $8.05: powdered,
in barrels. $8.90: cubes, In barrels, $9.20.
SALT Granulated, $15.50 per ton: half
ground, 100s, $10.20 per ton; 60s. $11.30 per
ton; dairy, $14 per ton.
RICE Southern head, BV46Vie per
pound; broken, 4c; Japan style. 4s5c
DRIED FRUIT Apples. 8c per pound;
apricots. 13g15c; peaches, 8c; prunes. Ital
ian, S9c; raisins.-loose Muscatels, 8c; un
bleached Sultanas. 9H &10c; seeded, 9c;
dates. Persian, 10c ' per pound; fard, $1.65
per box; currants, 8?($12c; figs, 50 6.-ounce
$2; 10 4-ounce. $2.25; 36 10-ounce, $2.40;
12 10-ounce. 85c; bulk, white, 78c; black.
6c per pound.
Hops, Wool, Hides, Etc.
HOPS 1915 crop, 10 & 12c; 1916 contracts.
HIDES Salted hides. 25 pounds and up.
16c: salted hides, 50 pounds and up. 12c;
salted kip, 15 pounds to 25 pounds, 17c;
salted calf, up to 15 pounds,- 22c; green
hides. 50 pounds and up, 14c; green stags.
50 pounds and up, 10c; green kip. 15 pounds.
17c; dry flint hides. 28c; dry flint calf, up
to 7 pounds, 39c; dry salt hides, 28c.
WOOL Eastern Oregon, 2233c; Valley,
CASCARA BARK Old and new. 4o per
PELTS Dry long-wooled pelts, 20c; dry
short-wooled pelts, 16c: dry shearlings, 10
25c each; salted shearlings, 1525c each;
dry goat, long hair, ISc each;, dry coat
shearlings. 10 20c.
HAMS All sizes, choice, 22 Vic; standard,
21c; skinned, 1920c; picnics, 14c; cottage
BACON Fancy, 28 30c; standard, 24 O
25c; choice. 17 23c.
DRY SALT Short, clear, backs, 1416c;
exports. ISfrilOVic; plates. 12 13 Vie.
LARD Tierce, basis. kettle rendered,
14Vc; standard. 14c; compound. 12 c.
BARREL GOODS Mess beef. $18; plate
beef, $22; brisket pork, $19; tripe, $10.50
KEROSENE Water white, drums, barrels
or tank wagon. 10c; cases, 17V&I&20V4C.
GASOLINE Bulk, 19 Vic; cases, 26Vie;
naptha. drums, 18Vic; cases, 23 Vic
LINSEED OIL Raw, barrels, 87o: raw
cases, 92c; boiled, barrels, 89c; boiled,
TU RPENTINE In tanks, 67c: In cases,
6Sc; 10-case lots, lc less.
COFFEE FUTURES ARB DECLINING
Market About 70 Points Under High Record
of Last Month.
NEW TORK. June 7. There was a re
newal of liquidation In the market tor cof
fee futures here today, which seemed to
come from both foreign and local sources
and prices suffered a further decline with
September selling off to 8.18 and December
to 8.S5 or about 67 to 71 points under the
high recordB of last month. The market
opened at a decline of 4 to 5 polntswand
closed at a net loss of 10 to 16 points or at
practically the lowest point of the day.
Sales, including a few exchanges, 75,io0
bags. June. 7.98c; July. 8.05c; August.
8.12c; September, 8.20c; October, 8.26c; No
vember 8.31c; December, 8.35c; January,
8.40c; February. 8.44c; March, 8.4Sc; April.
8.53c: May, 8.57c.
Spot coffee, easy: Rio 7s, 9Vic Santos 4s,
10 i c.
The cost and freight market was reported
easier in tone with 4s offered at 10.50a to
10.55c. London credits.
The official cables reported declines of
75 to 100 reis in the Brazilian markets,
but there was an advance ot 5-32d In Rio
exchange on London.
SAN FRANCISCO PRODUCE MARKETS
Prices Current on Butter, Eggs, Fruits,
Vegetables, Etc., at Bay City.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 7. Butter Fresh
extras, 26c; prime firsts. 25c; fresh firsts.
Eggs Fresh extras, 25c; fresh firsts,
24 Vic; pullets, 23c.
Cheese New. 14c: Young Americas. 15c
Vegetables Asparagus, $2'(j.2.50; beans.
string, ilijec; wax. eigne; limas, lUc;
green peas. 56c: green corn, $1.50&2;
Summer squash, 40500; cucumbers, 50
73c; tomatoes, 75c$l; eggplant, 58c.
Onions California unquoted.
Potatoes Delta. $1.25 ffl 1.40: new. $2.50iaa
Fruit Peaches, $1.25; strawberries. $5&y6;
cantaloupes. $2.50 3.50; watermelons, $2S.
grapefruit. $1.752.50: oranges, $1.75g2;
bananas. Hawaiian, "3c 1.50; pineapples.
Receipts Flour. 7000 quarters: barlev.
2S15 centals: beans. 2132 sacks; potatoes.
SEEDING IS NOW NEARLY FINISHED
Acreage Near Grangeville Will Be 60 Per
Cent of Last Year.
GRANGEVILLE. Idaho, June 7. (Spe
cial.) On account of the good weather the
farmers of this section have nearly finished
The area in crop this year will not be
more than 60 per cent of the 1915 acreage.
This is due to the fact that little Summer
fallowing was done owing to the condition
of the fields. The ground was too dry and
this Spring the weather haa been adverse
to Spring work.
Much of the late seeding has been forage
RAILS HOLD BEST
Motor and Marine Shares Are
Subject to Liquidation.
METAL GROUP IS INACTIVE
Stock Speculation Slows Sown Wltii
Wall Street's Attention Centered
on Coarse of Political
Events at Chicago.
NEW YORK, June 7. Impending political
developments were primarily responsible
for the pronounced curtailment of specu
lative activity today, the financial com
munity focusing its attention largely upon
the course of events at Chicago.
In general, rails were the strongest fea
tures and gave the market such foundation
as it really possessed. Norfolk & Western
followed up Its recent record by a further
advance of 2 to the new high price of
137. Canadian Pacific. "Soo." Illinois
Central and Northern Pacific were tempor
arily better by 1 to 2 points and Reading
was the conspicuous feature of the dull final
hour, at that time it showing an extreme
gain of 4 points on free absorption to 1053s.
Automobile stocks were under the adverse
Influence of additional liquidation. Chand
ler Motors scoring an extreme decline of 6V4
points, with more moderate losses for Max
wells and Studebaker. and Wlllys-Overlands
was subject to further profit-taking.
Mercantile Marine preferred, the most act
ive issue of the session indicated the dis
appointment felt at the reported terms of re
organization, but developed marked strength
Just before the close, and United Fruit rose
buoyantly to the new maximum of 166,
an overnight gain of 6.
Harvester Issues featured the Inactive In
dustrials, the common stock of the domestic
company rising 4 Vi to 119, with a mod
erate advance for the foreign corporation
Aside from United States Smelting, which
rose to a new record on its advance of 8
to 79Vs. coppers and the metal group as a
whole were apathetic.
Total sales amounted to 445.000 shares.
There was no repetition of yesterday's
flurry In call money, which was In free sup
ply at 8Vi Per cent.
Bonds were firm with buoyancy in Nor
folk A Western 4 Vis at 137 Vi and a new
high for Marine 4 Vis at 103. Total sales
of bonds, par value, $3,160,000. United
States bonds were unchanged on call.
CLOSING STOCK QUOTATIONS.
Am Beet Sugar.
Am Car A Fdy.
Am Sm & Refg.
Am Sug Refg..
Am Tel A Tel..
Am ! LAS....
Bait A Onto
Br Rap Transit.
B A S Copper..
Ches & Ohio...
Chi Mil & St P.
Chi & N W
C R I & P Ry. .
Chlno Copper. ..
Colo Fu & Iron.
Corn Prod Ref.
Crucible Steel. ..
Gt North pfd...
Gt Nor Ore ctf.
Tnt Cons Cop...
Int Harv, N J.,
in M M pfd ctf.
K C Southern...
Louis & Nash...
M K A T pfd . . .
N Y Central. ...
N Y N H & H. .
Nor & Western.
Pac Tel A Tel..
Ray Cons Cop..
Rep Ir & Steel..
Shat Ariz Cop. .
Southern Ry . . . .
TJ s In Alcohol.
U S Steel
do pfd ......
Utah Copper. . ..
Wabash pfd B..
4.800- 100 Vi
1.400 11 7
1 600 10Vl
Total sales for the day. 445.000 shares.
U S ref 2s reg. .'99V4 1 Northern Pao 3a 66V4
U S ref 2s coup. "9914 Pac T & T 5S...10OV4
u o oa res -iwir x-enu con 4S. .103
U S 3s coupon. 100
U S 4s reg Ill
U S 4s coupon. 111
Am Smelter 6s.. 103
Atchison gen 4s. 93
NYC deb 6s. .114
Northern Pac 4s 92
South Pao ref 4s 90
do cv 5s 104
Union Pao 4s... 97
do cv 4s 93
U s Steel 5s 105
Anglo-French 5s. 93
Mining Stocks at Boston.
BOSTON, June 7. Closing quotations
Allouex 67 INIplsslng Mines. 7
Am Z. L tc Sm. 83 North Run.
Arizona Com.... 8'oid Dora ....
Calumet & Ariz. 70Vi!Osceola
Cal & Hecla....547 Quincy
Centennial 16'Shannon ....
Cop Range Con. 625uperlor ....
East Butte Cop. 12 'Sup & Bos M
rranmui ....... in xamaracK ...
Granby Con .... 87 IU S Sm, RAM. 73
ureene can .... 40) ao prd
Isle Roy (Cop). 27!Ttah Con ....
Kerr Lake 4Wlnona
Lake Copper.... 15 Wolverine ...
Mohawk 95 IButte & Sup..
Money, Exchange, Etc
NEW YORK. June 7. Mercantile paper,
3 per cent.
Sterling, 60-day bills. $4.72; demand,
$4.75: cables. $4.76.
Bar silver. 66 c
MexicaT. dollars. 61 e.
Time loans, eo days, 2 3 per cent; 90
uays. opafg per cent; six months, 3 St
3 per cent.
Call money firm; high, 2 per cent; rul
ing rate, 3 per cent; last loan, 2 per
cent; closing bid, 3 per cent; offered at
3 per cent.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 7. Sterling, 60
u em ana, .7s; cables,
Mexican dollars, nominal.
Crafts, sight, par: telegraph, 2c.
ALL LINES ARE STEADY
LIMITED RCJT OP STOCK AT WORTH
Hog Market Holding at S8.40 aa Top.
Sheep and Lamb Prices Well
There was only a small run of stock at the
yards yesterday and trading was quiet. There
were no new developments in the matter or
prices. Hogs are holding steady on the
basis of the present top of ($.40. Cattle
sell within the established range of quota
tions. In th, sheep division, prices are well
maintained on a fairly firm basis in spite
of tho lateness of the season.
Reoeipts were 69 cattle, 2 calves, 320
hogs snd 416 sheep. Shippers were: G. X.
Burditk, Wasco, one car of sheep; F. B.
Decker, Marion, one car lot cattle, hogs and
sheep; H. Miller, Crook, one car, of hogs;
F. Nelson, Klickitat, four cars of cattle.
33 hogs by boat. A. S. Milne, Wasco. CO hogs
by boat; Cutsford Bros., Marlon, one car of
cattle, hogs and sheep; C. H. White, Marlon,
one car of cattle and calves; M. L." Forster,
Linn, one car of cattle, hogs and sheep.
The day's sales were as follows:
Wt.Prlce) wt Price.
4 ewes .... 135 15.761 1 heifer .. 750 17.00
2 ewes 170 5.00 5 yearlings 74 7.75
1 ewe 70 4.50 101 wethers 130 7.00
5 yearlings B8 7.75 4 yearlings ISO 7.50
1 lamb ... 57 8.0OI 4 cows ... 878 8.00
6 yearlings 107 7.73 2 cows ... 6S5 S.50
19 Iambs ... 64 8.001 1 cow ....1050 8.30
2 lambs ... 55 7.00 2 cows ... 793 5.73
3 hogs .... 426 7.40 Scows ... 673 4.00
1 cow .... 990 S.0O 13 hogs ... 186 8.U
1 COW 870 5.00 4 hogs ... 184 8.40
1 cow 920 6.25 20 hogs ... 199 8.40
"I cow ....1030 4.75 1 hog .... 430 7.40
1 cow ....1030 4.73 26 ewes ... 131 6.60
1 cow . ...J-uO 6.S0 9 ewes ... 137 5.00
1 heifer ...-730 6.80 107 lambs .. 65 9.00
1 calf .... 330 6.50i 9 lambs .. 49 7.00
1 heifer ... 630 6.00 220 lambs .. 73 9.00
1 heifer ... 6S0 6.30 1 lamb ... 80 9.00
23 steers ... t35 6.75 13 lambs .. 71 7.00
steers 803 6.00 1 hog 150 8.40
7 calves ... 130 8.00 1 hog .... 420 2.50
2 calves ... 120 7.00 12 hogs ... 811 7.9U
1 calf 190 8.00 3 ewes ... 106 4.50
3 calves ... 196 8.00 1 ewe .... 150 B.BO
2 steers ...1010 6.60 15 lambs .. 6? 9.00
6 steers ... 963 6 83 2 lambs .. 45 7.00
1 steer .... 790 5.0O 25 lambs ...71 BOO
1 heifer .. 900 7.50 1 lamb ... 60 7.00
Prices current at the local stockyards on
the various classes of stock:
Steers, choice grass ............ .SS.O09f8.6A
Steers, good (tla 850
Cows, choice 7.739 8.00
Cows, good 6.7S& 7.23
Cows, medium 6.25 7.2$
Heifers 3.30 8.00
Bulls .............. 8.00 9 6 00
Stars 4.600 7.00
Prime light 8.S0f S.40
Good to prime 8.20ifi 8.80
Rough heavy ................. 7.60 y 8.00
Pigs end skip 7.83 9 7.83
Yearlings ...................... 7.60 8.30
Wethers 7.00 7. .10
Ewes .......................... 6.504 6.50
Lambs 8.00O B.0O
Omaha Livestock Market.
OMAHA, June 7. Hon Receipts. 12.200.
lower. Heavy. $9B9.20; light. J8.7SQ9.10;
pigs. $7.7510 8.75: bulk of sales, $8.95 9. 10.
Cattle Receipts, 4200, steady. Native
steers. $7.23t 10.63: cows and heifers, $7W
9; western steers, $7.509: Texas steers, i
08; stockers and feeders, 1 7 8.75.
Sheep Receipts, 2000, steady. Yearlings.
7.50-s 9.50; wethers. $6.758.25; lambs. J
Chicago Livestock Market.
CHICAGO. June 7. Hogs Receipts, 26.
000. dull, 10c under yesterday's average.
Bulk. $9 109.30; light. $8.6099.20; mixed.
$8.909.40; heavy, $3.809.40; rough, $8.b0
8.95; pigs, $6.753820.
Cattle Receipts. 17.000, weak. Native
beef cattle, $7.90 11.10: Western steers,
$8.00 9.40; stockers and feeders. $68.83;
cows and heifers, $3.7509.50; calves, $8.24
Sheep Receipts. 16.000. weak. Wethers,
$7.20'gS.20: Iarr.ts, $7.50010.13; Springs,
SAVANNAH. Ga.. June 7. Turpentine,
firm, 40gi40c: sales. 602 barrels; receipts.
478 barrels; shipments, none; stock. 12,784
Rosin, firm; sales, 618 barrels; receipts.
1225 barrels; shipments, none; stock. 67,693
barrels. Quote: A. B. $4.85; C, D, E. $3; F.
$5.02 05.05: G, H, $5.07 Vi 5.10 ; I, $3.10;
K. $3.40: M. $5.45; N. $3-405.50; WO,
$5.75; WW, t&.
NEW YORK, June 7. Copper firm; elec
trolytic, nearby, a nominal; September and
Iron steady and unchanged.
Metal Exchange quotes tin steady. Spot,
' The Metal Exchange quotes lead, 7o asked.
London Wool Market Strong;.
LONDON. June 7. The 7000 bales, prin
cipally cross-breds, offered at the wool sales
today, were readily absorbed at firm prices.
Slipes realized 2s 8d. and West Australian
greasy merino 2s 2d.
The Dalles Ships More Livestock.
THE DALLES, Or.. Juno 6. (Special.)
Livestock shipping here is beginning to
increase. Two cars of hogs and one of
sheep have been sent to Portland this
Hops. Etc.. at New York.
NEW YORK, June 7. Flour steady. Hops
steady. Hides firm. Wool steady. Rice
quiet. Molasses quiet.
Chicago Dairy Produce.
CHICAGO. June 7. Butter Unchanged.
Eggs Receipts, 23.116 cases;, unchanged.
Dried Fruit at New York.
NEW YORK, Juno 7. Evaporated apples
quiet. Prunes firm. Peaches steady.
TRADE CHANCE IS CITED
VVOODEX ARTICLES IX .DEMAND,
SATS AAROV IIOLTZ.
Ex-Bnslnesa Man of Portland Returns
From East for Visit Prepared
ness Sentiment $trosg.
That the people in the larije Eastern
centers are strongly in favor of pre
paredness is the declaration of Anmn
Holtz. for many years prominent in
Portland business circles and now con
nected with the May department stores
witn Headquarters at Cleveland. O. Mr.
Holtz is visiting- in Portland, for a
"The sentiment for preparedness is
strong;" he said. "This is particularly
true in the coast cities, where the feel
ing: Is -prevalent that the United States
should have a Navy second to nona.
However, while I find the American
people favor preparedness, they are not
for anything approaching: militarism."
Mr. Holtz said that the opportunity
is now ripe for .Portland men of vision
to engage in the manufacture of small
wooden artioles of various kinds. The
market in the East Is particularly good
for such articles, he said, and is now
being: supplied by small towns in Pennr
sylvania. New York and Massachusetts.
Portland, he is of the opinion, should
be able to produce small wooden ar
ticles much cheaper than they can be
turned out In the Eastern centers
"There is an unusual demand." he
said, for such small articles as porch
swing's. Summer furniture, wooden toys
of various kinds and numerous similar
necessities made of wood. Portland, in
my opinion, is an Ideal place for their
manufacture owing: to the large quan
tities of raw material available."
Mr. Holtz was for years connected
with the Meier & Frank store here and
also for a time conducted a department
store at the corner of Fifth and Wash
ington streets, where the Jennings
store is now located. He left Portland
two years ago for the East
He claims the distinction of having:
been the original advertising man in
He denied last night that he was con
templating locating here again, saying
ne would be here for a couple of weeks,
when he would return to Cleveland.
VANCOUVER CANNERY OPEN
Packing Plant to Employ" About 300
Men, Women and Girls.
. VANCOUVER, Wash.. June 7. (Spe-
1-1 .Th. A-nn r 1.
Packing Company in this city today
About 60 persons were put to work to
day, but the plant will begin opera
tions on a capacity scale Thursday,
when 250 women and girls and SO men
will be employed. . '
Today gooseberries and spinach were
being canned and, while some straw
berries came in, these will not be
canned until Thursday. The last two
days of sunshine has been a great boon
for the farmers, as it has ripened
fruit just waiting for the sun.
VANCOUVER TO ASK BIDS
Postoffice Plans and Specifications
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 6. (Spe
cial.) Bids for the contract for build
ing the postoffice 1n this city will be
opened July 14. W. J. Shaw, postmas
ter, today received plans and specifi
cations with instructions to call for
The site has been bought at Thir
teenth and Daniels streets, and 145.000
has been appropriated to start building.
The front of the building will face
BEARS BREAK WHEAT
Selling Drivg Carries Prices
Downward at Chicago.
GERMAN REVERSES FACTOR
Beneficial Rains in Southwest Are
'Also Handicap to Balls Crop
Iteports From Northwest
Are" More Favorable.
CHICAGO, June T. Reports of German
military reverses were taken as a pretext
for a selUng drive todsy In the wheat mar
ket here. As a result the market dosed
weak, 1 cent to 1H cents net lower, with
July at 1.04H 1.04, and September at
tl.Ofl. Corn finished at the same aa yes
terday's wlndup; oats ttOto up, and pro
visions at an advance of 20 to 57 centa
Beneficial rains fn the Southwest tended
noticeably to ease off prices In the wheat
market during the forenoon, but the effect
had been much more than oveacome by mid
day, owing to the unfavorable crop reports
from the Northwest.
Corn ihowed more resistance to selling
pressure thau was the case with wheat.
Signs that receipts would decrease from now
on appeared to bs the chief influence on the
' Oats showed evident sympathy with the
bearish action ot wheat.
Provisions were helped upward by a sharp
advance in the lard market at LIverpooL
Lower quotations here on hogs were Ignored.
Leading futures ranged as follows:
Open. High. Low. Cloye.
July fl.oa 11.0US fl.04H S1-04H
Bept. 1.074 1.081, J.OBii 1.08,
Dec 1.10 Vj 1.10 1.00S 1.0b it
July 70 V4 .7114 .70 .70 Vi
Kept. 70 .70 " .60 "4
Pec 61 .02 .00 .till
July .40 .40 ' .80S .8!) "4
Sept. 381 .38 1 .38 H .33 Vs
Lec .8li! .litf,, .3UV .30;,
MESS PORK. ,
July 20.65 21.25 20.65 21.20
Sept. 2U.S5 ' 21.00 20.45 20.80
July 12.23 12.47H 12.23 12.47
Sept. 12.40 12.60 12.40 ' 12.00
July 12.25 12.42 ft 12.25 12.40
Sept. 12.30 12.55 12.27 Vi 12.50
Cash prices were:
Wheat .No 2 red. S1.08: No. 3 red, $L01
61.02H: No, 2 hard. S1.05VLOe; No. S
hard. 11.02 Q 1.03 "4.
Corn No. 2 yellow, 71H73c: No. 4 yel
Oats No. 3 white, S0440c; standard,
4014 to 41c
Rye No. 2, 07 98 He.
Barley 58 79c.
Clover 87.50 15. N
Graln In store Wheat, fl.601,000 bushels:
corn. 7,694,000 bushels; oats, 6,890.000 bush
els. Primary receipts Wheat. 647.000 vs. 660.
000 bushels, corn, 410.000 vs. 551,000 bush
els: oats, 637,000 vs. 447.000 bushels.
Shipments Wheat. 541.000 vs. 589,000
bushels: corn. 407,000 vs, 556,000 bushels;
oats. 1,891.000 vs. 506,000 bushels.
Clearances Wheat, 700.000 bushels; corn.
42.0O0 bushels; oats, 403,000 bushels; flour,
Foreign Grain Markets.
LIVERPOOL. June 7. Cash wheat un
changed; corn d lower.
LONDON. June 7.
dulU -argoes on passage
Eastern Cash Grain Markets.
ST. LOUIS, June 7. Cash wheat lo
higher; corn. Vie to la higher; oats, strong
CHICAGO, June 7. Cash wheat steady;
corn, Vio higher; oats, steady.
Minneapolis Grain Market.
r MINNEAPOLIS. June T. Wheat July,
tl.10: September. S1.10H. Cash No. 1
hard. 8L17i: No. 1 Northern. $1.10 to
tl.13; No. 2 Northern. tl.07U81.llK.
Grain at San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 7. Spot quota
tions Walla, 81.62Vi01.65: red Russian.
8I.62Vi 1.65: Turkey red. 1.731.S0; blue
stem. tl-SOvfl.SZVi: feed barley. 180
1.32H: brewing. S1.35el.40: whit oi
tl.2Vi 1.43; bran. 2728; middlings, 832
Call board Barley, December. 81.824
bid, tl-S5 asked. -
Paget Sound Grain Markets.
SEATTLE, June 7. Wheat Bluestem.
w.ic; luraey rea. nao: lortyrola. S5c: club
85c: fife. 85c; red Russian, 83c Barley, 2S.
Yesterday's car receipts Wheat . flour 4.
TACOMA. June 7. Wheat Bluestem.
94c: fortyfold. 80c; club and red fife, 84c
(ar receipts wneat 10, oats 3, nay 3.
DELAY LAID TO PICKETS
CONTRACTORS AT RESORT SAT EM
PLOYES ARE THREATENED.
Nonunion Laborers Are, Said to Have
Been Driven Away From 'Work
By Men on Watch. '
Because of threats against its non
union employes, tbe Interstate Con
tract Company is with difficulty main
taining a sufficient force for the con
struction of the bridge and driveway
of the Columbia Beach Amusement
Company near the new interstate bridsre
on the Columbia River, according; to
officers 01 the company.
Leonard- Marshall, secretary of the
interstate Contract Company, declares
that the vicinity of the work is con
stantly picketed and that these turn
back and drive away laborers and arti
sans who have been employed by the
"The pickets have absolutely stopped
many from poing to work, and turned
them back by intimidation," declared
Mr. Marshall. "Men have been assault
ed and forcibly sent away. Some pickets
are on KUard all day, and at various
times quite a large mob assembles. Re
cently they assaulted one of our work
men and pushed him to the edge of a
trestle. He would have fallen to his
death if it had not been for the assist
ance of a fellow workman."
BANKERS OF STATE DINE
ST. PAIL VISITOR. ADVISES ALL TO
SEE BEYOND WAR.
Preparation for Possible Shock la Nec
essary. He Thinks, but Outlook
Now la E n con ra grins;.
State bankers were gruests of the
Portland Clearing House Association
last night at a banquet In the prill
room of the Portland Hotel which was
the final event of the 11th annual con
vention of the Oregon State Bankers'
Association. More than 100 bankers
F. C. Malpas, president of the Port
land Clearing; House Association, was
toastmaster. After" an elaborate menu,
preceded by cocktails of cold tea. two
talks, both of an entirely, informal
character, were made. '
Tbe speakers had as competitors in
numerable loud bonks from the pro
cession of automobiles passing- along"
Broadway directly under the windows
of the grill room.
Toastmaster . Malpas Introduced first
Otto M. Nelson, of bt- Paul, a visiting;
banker, who talked in a llg;ht vein, giv
ing impressions of tbe convention and
Incidents of the West generally. His
talk was much enjoyed.
"Predictions as to the result of the
war on our commercial life are being
freely made." he said. "I believe we
are not true, patriotic bankers if we do
not watch over our resources and bo
ready if the shock that some predict
does come. But I do not believe In
being pessimistic We can look into
the future with a reasonable amount of
J. W. Bennett, of Marshfleld, talked
on the ethics of banking and gave a
number of amusing incidents In a bank
er s nre. lie argued . for dignified
REDMOND SUFFERS LOSSES
Plenty of Water and Lack of Win A
Save Town From Greater Damage,
P.EDMO'd, Or.r Juno 7. (Special.)
Close to v-0,000 worth of damage was
done by fire here today when the gen
eral merchandise store of Taliaferro
Brothers, Reynolds" barbershop and the
J. D. Butler drug store suffered heavy
The fire started in the rear of the
barbershop from some unknown cause.
The shop was unoccupied, as Mr. and
Mrs. Reynolds were in, Portland attending-
the Rose Festival.
The Redmond HoteT"and tho Lynch
& Roberts department store were
threatened for a time, but heroic work
on the part of the volunteer fire de
partment saved them from destruction.
A good supply of water and lack of
wind saved these places.
WOMEN QUIZ CANDIDATES
Civic Welfare Club Hears School
Candidates for school director
answered a fire of questions at the
meeting of the Women's Civic Welfare
Club last week at tho Library. Mrs.
S. M. Blumauer, Dr. J. Francis Drake,
Fred A. Ballin and E. B. MacNaughton,
all candidates for school director,
The religious - political situation In
Portland was brought up.
Miss Grace DeGraff spoke on "The
Emergency Peace Organization of
Washington. O. C." The club will meet
again the first Thursday in September
in room H, Public Library.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
CAMPBELL To Mr. and Mrs. John W.
Campbell, Astoria, Or.. May 31. a daughter.
HEAVELL To Mr. and Mrs. Charles H.
Reavell, 13 East Etghty-Xourth street South.
May 27. a daughter.
JOHNSON To Mr. and Mrs. Guy M. John
son i00 East Ankeny street. Msy 25 a son.
M'ALLISTER To Mr. and Mrs. William
A. McAllister, 1407 Congress street. June 1.
,I,Z To Mr- ,nd Mr- Henry F. Hins.
792 Belmont street. May 23. a daughter.
SPl'RLOCK To Mr. and Mrs. L A. Spur
lock. 3oU East Fifty-fifth street. June 1. a
CARVER To Mr. and Mrs. Myron Carver.
69 1 bast Forty-fifth street Jiorth. May 27,
K1TTLESOX To Mr. and Mrs. Pete Klt
Ueeon. Hotel Llndell. June 3, a son.
MACKET To Mr. and Mrs. J. Q. Mac key.
1 74 East Main street. May 27. a son.
REESE To Mr. and Mrs. William B.
Reese. B91 East Forty-fifth street North.
May 31. a daughter.
CHANCE To Mr. and Mrs. James S.
Chance. 7120 Fifty-first avenue Southeast.
May 24. a son.
BURNS To Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Burns.
75 East Lincoln street. May 23, a son.
McRAE-PARRY R. Clayton McRae, legal.
Lake Stevens, Wssb... and Bessie M. Parry,
lesal. 1387 Matlorv Ave.
BLAKE-BttOUlLLETTK Thomas John
Blake, legal. Nortonia Hotel, and Caroline
M. 151-ouilietie, legal. fc22 Capital Ave.
SCHIEWE-PRAETSCH Paul Bchiewe. le
gal. i weoster St.. and Helen li.
Praetsch. legal, same udrireM.
ELLMON-DUTH1E Louis C. Ellmon. le
gal. 343 TUiamoog street, and Daisy Iuthle,
legal, same address.
BEAGLE-HOW ELL John O. Beagle le
gal, Bremerton. Wash., and Pearl Ava How
ell, legal. Perkins Hotel.
JOHXSON-RKOYLES Edward V. John-
.son. legal, J-lo iiaael f ern, and Kettle E.
Broyleti. legal, same address.
BROWN-RICHARDSON Sidney K.
Brown, legal. Co6 Glisan St.. and Dora M.
Richardson, legal, same address.
BEXJAMIN-HARTMAN H M n.nl.mi.
legal, Enid. Okls.. and Mrs. Rose L. Hart
man, legal. 1:78 Syracuse St.
BlKU-aERRlMAX William - Blr" I..
gal. San Francisco, and Betchan E. Merrl-
uian. too tapper Drive.
SCHEEHL - MORPHEW William n
Scheehl, legal. Berkeley. Cal.. and Irene
V. Morphew, legal. 20O East Thirty-second
TUOMT-BAKER E. H. Tuomy. legal. 8R0
caiK oiiBPt, uu Anna jtsaaer, legal,
LOCKHAUSERBAUMER - PETTVILL
nury LtiLincK jocKoauseroaumer, legau
2S2 Grand avenue, and Iva Edna PettvllL
legal, same tddrfts.
MHAKGCE.SCOVn.LE John T.
Hargue. legal. Condon, Or., and Maitlebell
Scoville. li-gat, 01UO Forty-first avenus
HAGEMAX-SISLET Charles D. Hare
ban, legal. 444 East Flftv-thlrri ir,.t
North, and Alice May Sisley. legal. 61 East
Seventy-sixth street. .
HUTCH EON-DAY Alfred William Hutch
eon, legal, 44 Buchtel avenue, and Agnes
ia, iegai. same aaaress.
Vancouver Marriage Licensee.
Bt'RGESS-WATTERS Harry Burgess, SO.
of Csmas, Wash., and Ora E. Walters. 21.
of Eikwood, Ala.
CHARLTOX-PEARSOX Gordon M. Charl
ton, 20. of Portland, and Violet G. Pearson,
IS. of Portland.
CHANDLER-LACET Louis Chandler. 44.
of Camas. Wash., and Margaret K Dicey.
20, of Camas, Wash. '
BOLSTAD-BOYCE H. B. Bolstad. legal,
of 6eattle. and Nellie D. Boyce, legal, of
VATKS-KEEPET Arthur W. Yates. 37 of
Vancouver. Wah., and Mrs. Emma R, Kee
sey, legal, or Portland.
ALCOTT-MARSHALL Jack Aott 21 Of
Portland, and Eleanor Marshall, is. of Port
land. Building Permits.
DOER.VBECHER MAXL'FACTURI.NO CO.
Erect two-story frame factory O -W R.
& .'. R. R.. between East Twenty-eighth "and
l3OS000rW-!Bt""n'n''iI streets; builder, same;
G. iL TUCKER Erect one-and-one-balf-story
frame .lied. 1U71 Adriatic street, be
tween Edwards and .Newark streets; builder
MIKE SCHMIDT Erect one-story frsme
stable. 2.-.! East Eightieth street North, be
tween Multnomah and Oregon streets:
builder, same; $.r0. ,
PORTLAND DAILY NEWS Repair one
story fireproor reinforced concrete printing
office, 3J5-327 Fifth street, between Co
lumbia and Clay streets; builder. Caldwell
& Deibert: $3S0.
S. BENSON Repair one-story frame store
S3S oak street, between sixth and Broad
way: builder, James Moe; 175
HARRY A. MEDERNACII Erect two
story frame dwelling. 1170 Hassalo street
between East Thirty-ninth and East Forty
first streets; builder. H. A. Askwith: t'.ouo
J. A. STROW BRIDGE. JR. Repair two
story frame dwelling. 7U5 East Eighth street,
between Blsmark and Center avenue: bul Ti
er H. A. Askwith; $300. ' ul'a
ROBERT WILSON Construct frame
grandstand, 4.5 Morrison street between
Thirteenth and Fourteenth streets: builder
Mrs. M. A Ruble: 7S. r'
F. C. TRABAR Erect , one-story frame
garage. Eat Fifty-second street be
tween Hawthorne avenue and East Lincoln
street: bu!M.;r. William Trabar: 50
NORTHWEST . STEEL CO.-Erect one
story frame shop, foot of Sheridan street
between Moody and Harbor line; builder
H. C. REIN HART Erect one-story frame
garage. 1191 Eat Ash street, between East
Thirty-ninth and east Forty-first streets:
builder. C. W. Allen; $100.
J. C. CLEMENTS Erect one-and-one-half-story
dwelling 1283 Glenn arenue
North. between Alnsworth and Holman
streets: builder. C. M. Allen: t.'OOO
REV. -CHARLES SMITH Erect one-story
frame vchurch, St. Helens Road, at Harbor
boulevard: builder, C. W. Goodsman: S1200
MRS. PRESTON C. SMITH Construct
frame viewing stand. Twelth street, between
Morrison and Alder streets; builder. Camo
Sc. DUPuy; -'00. wamp
MR. LUCKEL Construct frame viewing
stand. Northwest corner Sixth snd Mam
streets: builder. H. R. Klbler; $10O.
A. V. FALKMA.V Construct frame view
ing stand. East Side Grand avenue, be
tween East Yamhill and East Taylor streets
builder. H R. Kibler; 10O.
MRS. T. W I OMAN Repair two-story
frame store. BS0 Glisan street, between
Twenty-first and Twentv-eecocd streets:
builder. E. P. Prentress; $35.
A. E. DALY Repair one-story frame
dwelling. 304 East Fifty-second street, be
tween East Lincoln aud Hawthorne avenue;
bulMcr, urn; j;l"0.
OTTO sc HERMAN Repair three-story
ordinary stores and rooma. 2n5 Alder street,
between Front and First streets; builder,
William Vaetx; $00.
Greater opportunity of bserra
tion and a yearly mileage which
disregards township, county and
state lines, the user of the self
propelled vehicle has realized in
advance of other road travelers
that multiplying requirements of
comprehensive intercourse have
r e v o 1 u lionized highways con
struction and maintenance
methods. Added to this the re
duction in economic waste makes
it imperative that all roads,
streets and highways should be
Warren Bros. Company.
daily; metkorological report.
PORTLAND. June 7. Maximum tempera
ture, 77 degrees; minimum temperature, 03
degrees. Klver reading, 8 A. M.. 14s feet.
Change in last 24 hours. 0.3 foot rise. Total
rainfall t5 P. M. to 6 P. M. ). none. Total
rainfall since September 1. 1U15. M.71 Inche-u
Normal rainfall since September 1. 42.SS
Inches. Excess of rainfall since September
1. 1W15, P.1S inched. Totsl sunshine. 15 hours
Aj minutes. Possible sunshine. 15 hours S
minutes. Barometer (reduced to sea level
3 P. M.. .'w.a Inches. Relative humidity
at noon. 46 per cent. River at 5 P. 15.1.
Des Moines . . . .
Los Angeles ...
New Orleans ...
New York .....
San Francisco .
.01 . . E
.00:. . NW
.40 24 NW Rain
.OO 10 SW Cloudy
00 12;W PL cloudy
00,10 SW Clear
0O;12 NW Cloudy
OO.iow tPt. cloudy
10 22 N Rain
00113 B rPt. cloudy
20. 12 nr Rain
ixij. .SW (Clear
00 14.NW Pt. cloudy
iw . . .a .lear
0 . . W
col. . fx
.OO 12 d
OO 30 SW
A portion of the North Paclflo high
pressure area haa advanced eastward to
JVyomlng and tho storm yesterdsy nesr Pt.
I,ouls has moved northeastward to Lower
Michigan. This disturbance has caused gen
eral rains In the Northern states east of
the Mississippi River. Local rains have
fallen in the Gulf states and in Colorado.
Higher temperatures prevail In the Middle
and Northern Rocky Mountain statea.
Conditions are favomble for generally fair
weather la this district Thursday.
Portland and vicinity Fair; northerly
Oregon and Wanhlngton Fair west, prob
ably lair east portion; winds mostly north
erly. Idaho Probably fair. E. A. HEALS.
(Wlthoat Change En rsC tt
S. S. ROSE CITY
Sails Front Alnawortki Dock
S P. M JUJfjc 8.
100 Golden Miles oa
All Rates Include
Berths and Meals.
Table and Servico
The Saa FraseUre Jk Portlaad S. S.
Co, Third and Wsshlsgtes Streets
(with O.-W. . . Co.) Tel. Broad
way 43O0, A 121.
9. S. Great Norther..
S. S. N orttiern Pacific.
to and I
San Francisco $17.50j '
Tourist. S15.00 and SI2.30 3d (J I asm, as.
$33 Ho.nd Trip Dally Prom Junm 10.
MEALS AND BEHTH INCLUDED.
Steamer Express Leaves 9:30 A. iL.
TfESDAT, THURSDAY. SATURDAY".
Sailings 10:30 A. M. Same Days Prom
San Francisco for Portland.
Between flavel and Seattle and Van
couver, B. C
TICKET OFFICE, 5TH AXD STARK.
Phones Broadway 920. A 6671.
Ketchikan. W ran Kelt,
I o n a 1 a a , Haines.
Mugns;, None aad
Via Seattle or 8mm
Francisco to Los As
geles and Ssa Ulesa.
Large, commodious passenger
steamers, low rates Including; berth
and meals. For full particulars ap
ply or telephone TICKET OFFICE.
249 Washington Street Pacific.
Main 229; Home. A 2393.
2:30 r. M. TODAY, JLNrJ 8.
Esn Francisco. Portland tc Los Ange
les Steamship Co. Frank Bo I Ism.
AgC. 12 Third at. A 4oWd. Main 2d.
BARBADOS, BAMIA, PK Dt JANORCL
SANTOS. MONTEVIDEO AND
LAMPORT & HOLT LINE.'
Regular sslllngs of luxurious ton stestn-
ers especially designed for travel In the tropics.
Busx a iiiiii,, General agta, s Broadway, Sj.T.
tfnur B. Bmlth, Third sod Waeningtco uta.
Honolulu. Suva, Now Zoaland
TUB PALATIAL PASSENGER 8TEAMIBS
R.M.B. "NIAGARA." U.M.S. "MAKCRA"
c2.oo0 tons cll.i (13.500 tons dis.)
Sail from VANCOUVER. B. C. July . An
gut t. Angn.t 30. Apptr Canadian Psctfln
Kailwav. . Third St.. Portlund. Or., or to
the aosdian Australian Iloval Mail Line,
440 be uiuur Street, Vancouver, R. c.
aaaWnol ft. af ft W