Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOItXIXG OREG0NTA PRTDAT, MAT 18, 1017.
WOOL PRICE LIFTED
Large Baker Clip Is Taken at
LOCAL SPECULATOR BUYER
Three Hundred Thousand rounds
Change Hands In Echo Section.
"Washington rino Wool
Touches 42 4 Cents.
Although cold weather !s delaying shesr
Ing In Eastern Oregon a considerable part
of the clip. Has been removed in the early
sections and the market is developing- more
activity. Prices are steadily advancing un
der a Btrong demand.
The best price paid to date wag 50 cents.
This was for a large clip of very light cross
bred Baker wool, a local speculator being
the buyer. Other sales of Baker County wool
-were at 48 cents for coarse and 41 cents
The heaviest buying has been in the Echo
section, where about 300,00 pounds have
changed hands, mostly mixed clips at 40
cents to 43' cents. A lot of 100.000 pounds
of Washington fine wool was bought at 42V4
cents. This is the highest price that has
been paid for fine wool in that state.
The Oregon Wool Growers Association
yesterday announced the following schedule
of dates for the annual sealed bid sales:
Heppncr. June 15: Echo, June 18: Pilot
Ttock, June 19: Condon, June 21; Shanlko.
Juno 23; Bend and Redmond, June 25:
Madras and Maupin, June 26; Enterprise and
Joseph, June 27; Baker. June 28.
New-clip wools are beginning to move in
the Eastern markets. They have not arrived
as fast as they might have because of the
cold and wet weather which has retarded
shearing. Tet a few sales are reported and
some Idea of what values will be Is given
accordingly. The transfer of some Arizona
clips of fine wool at S3 cents are reported,
the estimated scoured cost being $1.40 to
$1.45. Moderate sales of fine Nevada are
noted in trade advices, the clean cost being
figured at $1.30 to $1.40. Also some quarter-blood
Utah has changed bands at 50
cents to 51 cents, or 00 cents to 05 cents
clean. The receipts are Increasing, but the
demand is such at this time that it would
take an extensive movement of new wools
eastward to make any impression. A mall
report from Boston says:
"An extraordinary movement In foreign
drools has marked the past week in this
market. The turnover of South American
staple has been practically all the business
accomplished, but the proportions of this
business have been such as to make an unu
sually large aggregate for the week. Some
thing like 13,000,000. pounds of South Amer
ican wools have been distributed during the
period, or a total which is larger than any
for a long while. This tremendous move
. ment has led to . advances in quotations
throughout the gamut of stocks, the offer
ings of South American wools now being
held at 10 per cent generally above previous
prices. The tendency of prices, moreover,
continues to be strongly upward.
'Such a business in South American
grades has reduced stocks unsold consider
ably, of course, but this diminution has
been offset partially by further arrivals. The
buying has been led by mills holding Gov
ernment contracts. It has been followed by
active speculation by dealers. The estimates
of sales of South American Involve some
2.000,000 pounds of scoured and carbonized
low quarters to half-bloods and approximate
ly 5,000,00,0 pounds similar wooM scoured
before shipment. Added to this are some
7,000,000 pounds of South American scoured
lambs wool and other offerings which have
been absorbed. Prices for the lambs wool
mentioned have been from 75 to 83 cents,
the opening business of the period being at
75 cents to 80 cents clean for 4b and 5s, but
the market quickly advancing to 85 cents
to S3 cents."
DENVER, Colo., May IT. Woolbuyers
from Eastern market centers were plentiful
this Spring In producing sections ot the
West. In cities and towns from Magdaleaa
nd Roswell, N. M.. north to Montrose and
Grand Junction, in Colorado, and on north
ward Into Wyoming there hardly Is a settle
ment where wool can be shipped that has
not been visited by a woolbuyer.
Shearing is backward, especially in Colo
rado and sections further north. On the
"western slope" of Colorado, shearing had to
be abandoned after being commenced, be
cause the sudden cold weather was danger
ous to the shorn animals. Sheepmen this
Spring are taking unusual care of their ani
mals, for with wool bringing a figure that
will produce many dollars from one animal's
fleece, the usual Spring losses alone amount
to a considerable figure.
Mutton, too. Is at a high figure and this
Is considered In the losses. The rigors of the
past "Winter have played an Important part
In the sheepgrower's budget, depth of snow
being such that many sheep were unable to
reach grazing and consequently starved or
were subjected to such emaciation that
torms ended their lives.
Estimates of the wool clip from nearly
every section are high, so that, with "the
prevailing high prices, the woolgrower ap
pears In line for an unusual return on his
investment this Spring, except in those in
stances where the wool was "contracted"
before the present price level was reached.
BUTTER OXE CENT HIGHER TODAY
Eggs Are Firm, "With Larger Ontside
e Firm, "With
An advance of 1 cent a pound In print
butter prices was announced yesterday. The
change will be effective this morning and
will put prints in plain wrappers at 89 cents
and In cartons at 40 cents. The buying
price of butterfat will be raised 2 cents to
40 cents for No. 1 grade.
Higher prices quoted on extras at Ban
Franc isco have strengthened the other Cpast
en ncia. vjuuen are eeiiing reaauy nere at
86 14 cents, with 87 cents asked In some
The egg market was firm, with a good
shipping demand and 33 cents, case count.
generally quoted on the street.
The accumulation of poultry was relieved
by shipments- of hens to the north, but
prices were no better. Broilers were In
oversupply. Dressed veal was weak, with
14 cents the top. Pork was scarce and
BLnRx TRADE 18 IN A BAD WAY
tar of Poor California Fruit Injures Sale of
The strawberry market was In a bad way
yesterday between the rainy weather and the
poor condition of one of the cars received
from California. This hurt the sale of good
""' a consequence mere was a con
sidorable carry-over last night. Prices
ranged trora SO cents to $1.65, according ti
quality. Aa rain In the south held up ship
ments yesterday, Saturday's arrivals will b
Loose black cherries were more plentiful
ana tower at 1214 cents. Oranges have ad
vanced 30 cent, iwir in r-i . . i -
There was an Improved shipping demand
ior potatoes, with buyers still offering $3
to iarmers. Local potato trade was alack.
CXXTIXATED AREA IS INCREASED
Washington County Farm Work Advances
Spite of Late Season.
HILLSBORO. Or.. Mav IT in ..!.
the backward season which has Interfered
with planting, farm survey reports of Wash
Ington County, received thus far by E. B
Fltte, district agricultural agent. Indicate
tii at the area under cultivation Is at least
3 per cent greater than at the corresponding
period a year ago.
The census blanks were distributed at the
farmers' meetings held In 22 districts Satur
day and they are being received in large
numbers dally. Farmers have generally fully
complied with the request to give full infor
mation, and tabulation thus far shows an
Increase of 10 per cent in potatoes planted
and that the acreage of beans is Increased
many fold. There Is a decided Increase in
dairy cows, but a decrease In the number of
hogs, with practically no change in sheep
and other livestock. No increase in wheat
acreage Is shown, but the acreage of oats is
above the average. A few reports show a
shortage of seed and In some cases machin
ery Is lacking, but in most cases tha seed
Is being supplied from within the county
while the machinery question will be consid
ered by the ways and means committee ap
pointed at the county council last week.
LOCAL "WHEAT PRICES ABE FALLING
Bluestem Sella on Local Board at Ten
The local wheat market continued its de
cline yesterday, keeping In line with the
reduction In values In Eastern centers. At
the Merchants Exchange 5000 bushels of
bluestem were sold at $2.70. a drop of 10
cents from Wednesday's price. Following
this sale the best bid for bluestem was $2.05.
Offers for club were 15 cents lower than on
the preceding day. while fortyfold was down
17 cents and red Russian 13 cents.
The coarse grains were $1 a ton lower on
The Government crop report gives the fol
lowing figures for the Pacific Northwest on
the Winter wheat acreage remaining to be
Harvested and the per cent abandoned:
Oregon 420,on0 11
Washington Ros,ono 83
Idaho 811.000 10
A Minneapolis wire reported cash wheat
In better demand, especially the contract
grades, choice No. 1 Northern selling as
high as 52 cents over July. Lower grades
were on the same basis as Wednesday. '
' The Liverpool grain cable said: "Wheat
easier, influenced by declined American
markets and continued fair arrivals. Corn
steady. Oats quiet and easier. Flour steady,
offers moderate. India weather fine, wheat
movement liberal and shipments fair. Aus
tralia weather favorable, much old wheat
to be shipped and about 00,000,000 bushels
new crop. United Kingdom weather im
proved. Argentina weather cool and clear.
Soil excellent for plowing and planting."
Terminal receipts in cars were reported
by the Merchants' Exchange as. follows:
Portland Wheat Barley Flour Oats Hay
Thursday .... - 41
Year ago 12
seas'n to date. B.7..2
Year ago 10,028
2M 13RI 2207 2442
1513 1772 1000 2443
. , 2 8
123 .... 810 inso
' 499 .... 868 2285
1 T 2 15
"SIS 1630 1170 8739
12SI 1084 1021 4112
Wednesday . . 55
Seas'n to date. 6.09
Year ago 6,735
Wednesday ... 00
Year ago. ....
Peas' n to date. 5.024
Year ago 7.706
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as ioiiows:
. . 3,304.224
. . 1. 131.412
PORTLAND MARKET QUOTATIONS
Grain, Flour, Feed, Etc. - -Merchants'
Exchange, noon sesslont
Cash prices: Bid
Wheat Bid. Yr. ago.
Bluestem ........$ 2,65 $ 1.U4
Fortyfold 2.00 .U4
Club 2.60 .93
Red Russian 2.05 .03
No. 1 white feed 6L00 26.50
No. 1 feed 61.00 28.00
FLOUR Patents, $12.90; straights, $11.70
12.10; Valley, 1 11. DO: whole wheat, $13.10;
M1LLFEEO Spot prices: Bran, $44 per
ton: shorts, $47 per ton; middlings, $54;
rolled barley, $58; rolled oats, $58 per ion.
CORN White, $72 per ton; cracked. $73
HAY Producers prices: Timothy. East
ern Oregon. $3032 per ton; afalfa, $209
23; Valley grain hay, $18820.
Dairy and Country Produce.
BUTTER Cube, extras, 86 ei prime
firsts, 35tto. Jobbing prices: Prints, extras.
39c; cartons, lc extra; butterfat. Mo. 1,
40c; No. 2, 38c
UHtitat; jobbers' buying prices, f. o. b.
dock, Portland: Tillamook triplets. 24c;
Young Americas, 25c per pound; longhorns,
25c Coos and Curry, f. o. b. Myrtle Point:
Triplets, 23 "hc: Young Americas, 24 "to per
pouna; longnorns, 24c per pound.
Oregon rancn, current receipts.
83c per dozen: Oregon ranch, selected.
84c per dozen.
POULTRY liens. 17c per pound: broilers.
185r20c: turkeys, 2224c; ducks, 1822c;
geese, 12 13c.
VfcAL Fancy, He per pound.
PORK Fancy, 160 lotto per pound.
Fruit and Vegetables.
Local lobbing quotations:
TROPICAL FRUITS Oranges, navels.
$2(3 8.25; lemons, $2.75 4. Go per box;
bananas, Co per pound; grapefruit, $2.65
Sjo.oij: tangerines, $1.23 per box.
VEGETABLES Artichokes. .850 000 per
dozen; tomatoes. $2.50'3 per crate; cab
bage. S$SUc per pound: lettuce. $1.6561.80:
cucumbers, 90c$l.b0 per dosen: cauliflow
er, (101.75 per crate; peppers. 20bUoc per
pound; rhubarb, 23c per pound; peas, oitf
60 per pound: asparagus. $ltirl.40 ner
box, 73c a $ I per dozen; spinach, wGlOc
POTATOES Oregon, lobbing nrlce. 33.23
03.50 per hundred: new California. 7V4 48c
ONIONS Bermuda, yellow. $2.50: white.
$3.25 per crate.
GREEN FRUIT strawberries. snc$l.65
per crate; apples, $1. 25S2.50 per box; cher
ries, loose, 12 per pound.
Local jobbing quotations!
SUGAR Fruit and berry, $8.50: Honolulu
plantation. $8.45; Grants Pass beet. $8.30:
California beet. $3.30; extra C, $9.10; pow
dered, in barrels, $tt.oa, cubes, in barrels.
SALMON Columbia River. 1-pound talis.
$2.75 per dosen; one-halt flats, $1.85; one
pound flats, $3.
honey Choice. $3T3.zs per case.
NUTS Walnuts, 13 0 22M; Brazil nuts.
21c; filberts, 22c; almonds, l&20c: pea
nuts, 10c; cocoanuts, ii.io per dozen; pe
cans, 17 hie
BEANS California. small white. 17c:
large white, 16Vo; Lima, 17ftc; bayous,
13Hc: pink, 14c
COFFEE Roasted, In drums. 17 25c
SALT Granulated, $16.75 per ton; half-
ground, 100s. $11.60 per ton; Cos. $12.25 per
ton; aairy, $16 per ton.
RICE Southern head. O0O4c pound: blue
rose. 8c; Japan style. T&7c
dhi&d fbut Apples, 12c; peaches, 10
iSllc; prunes, Italian, 10&12ttc: raisins.
85c$3 per box: dates, fard. $2.5003 per
box; currants, 19c; figs, $23.50 per box
Hops, Wool, Hides, Etc.
HOPS 1916 crop. 36c per pound: 1017
HIDES salted hides (23 pounds up). 20c:
salted stags (50 pounds and up. 16c; green
and salted kip (15 pounds to 23 pounds),
20c; green and salted calf skins (up to 15
pounds), 82c; green hides (25 pounds and
up), 16c; green stags (50 pounds and up),
13c; dry hides. 34c: dry calf. 40c: salt hides,
29c; dry horse hides, $1.30 2. SO; salt horse
hides. $3 5.
PELTS Dry long-wooled pelts, 80e: dry
short-wool pelts, 25c; dry sheep shearlings,
each 15 30c; salt sheep shearlings, each
WOOL Eastern Oregon, fine, 40e per
pound; coarse, 40 'cf ouc ; valley, 40 & oOc
MOHAIR 6065o per pound.
CASCARA BARK Old and new. 6 Ho per
TALLOW No. 1. 1213',4c per pound.
HAMS All sizes, choice. 30c: standard.
20c; skinned. 27&28c; plcnipa. 23c; cottage
LARD Tierce basis. ketle rendered.
c; standard pure. Z46c; compound, 19c.
BACON Fancy. 38-&3WC; standard, 35w
36c; choice, 286 34HC.
DRY SALT Short clear backs, 2527c;
exports. 25$r27c; plates, 22 & 24c
KEROSENE Water white, drums, bar
rels or tank wagons, 10c; cases. laVt "&22c
GASOLINE Bulk. 2114c: cases. 80c: nap
tha, drums. 1914c; cases, 28c: engine distil
late, drums, lOc: cases. 19c.
LINSEED OIL Raw, barrels. $1.32; cases,
$1.89; boiled, barrels, $1.34; esses. $1.41.
TURPENTINE In tanks, 62c; in cases.
Dried Fruit at New York.
NEW YORK, May 17. Evaporated apples.
auii. out iirm; prunes, very steady; Beaches,
STOGK TRADE BROAD
Wall-Street Market Continues
METALS LEAD MOVEMENT
United States Steel Sells at Alghest
Quotation of Year Coppers Are
Strong on Report of Largo
NEW TOIIK, May 17. On transactions
slightly In excess of 1.000,000 shares, today's
market supplemented for the most part Its
gains of the previous session. Removal of
some of the uncertainties In the foreign sit
uation and further Indications of the assured
success of the Government's bond offering
constituted the chief moving factors.
Speculative interest, with a sprinkling of
public Inquiry, centered largely around steel
and iron industrials, especially those Issues
related to the equipment ant munition
groups. United States Steel's blgn quota
tion of the day, 122, represented a new
record for the year. Part of this gain was
canceled In the more Insistent selling for
profits of the last hour.
Foremost among the other strong indus
trials and specialties were Lackawanna. Su
perior and Gull States Steels at gross ad
vances of 8 to 6 points. New York Air
Brake added 6 points to yesterday's substan
tial rise at 14S. Harvester Corporation.
Westlngbouse and Colorado Fuel were higher
by 2 to 3 points at best quotations, but fell
back with the general list.
Coppers were apathetic until the final hour,
when they came into brisk action on reports
of the consummation of a large Government
contract. Shippings were among the moet
prominent shares, their strength probably
resulting from the arrival of an American
naval force In British waters.
- RaMs failed to record more than moderate
advances, though more active than recently.
Advices from Middle Western and North
western points, which reported promising
crop conditions, accounted for the better
tendency by grangers. a
Heaviness, which at times verged upon
weakness, was denoted by the motors, sugars
and minor rails. Lake Erie A Western pre
ferred lost 5 points at 30 and Cuban Ameri
can Sugar J at 10U.
Russian exchange reacted moderately from
yesterday's recovery, a similar trend being
shown by the bonds ot that country.
The general bond market was Irregular on
lighter offerings. Total sales, par value.
$2,870,000. United States Government bonds
were unchanged on call.
CLOSING STOCK QUOTATIONS.
lO. SI IO
Am Beet Sugar.
Am Car A Fdry.
AmtimA Rf g. .
Am .Suit Itefg. ..
2 2 '.4
Am Tel A Tel....
Am Z L A S
Anaconda Cop. ..
Bait & Ohio
B 8 Copper. ....
Ches & Ohio
Chi Mil Ar St P...
Chi & N W
C R I P ctfs...
Colo Fu A Iron . .
Corn Prod ftefg..
Crucible Steel . . .
Cuba Cane Sug...
Dlst Securities. ..
General Elect. . .
Gt Nor pfd
Gt Nor Ore ctfs..
Illinois Central . .
Int M M pfd
Int Paper. ......
K C Bouthem. . ..
Kennecott Cop. .
Louis & Nash . .
Miami Copper: . .
Nevada Copper. .
N Y Central
N Y N H & H . . . .
Norfolk West. . .
Pac Tel Tel . . .
Ray Consol Cop..
Rep Ir & Steel...
Phat Arls Cop
L nlon Pacific. . ..
U s Ind Alcohol.
U S Steel :
Utah Copper. . . .
Wabash pfd B. ..
Westing Elect. ..
Total sales for
TJ S ref 2s reg. .97INor Pac 8s 62
U 8 ref 2s cou.9T
V 8 8s reg B9
U S Ss coup....99
U 8 4s reg 105
U 8 4s cou. . . .103
P Tel r Tel &s. 07
1 r. 11 11 con ts..-jni
Sou Pac ref 4s. 86
U Pac 4a 03
U Pac cv 4s.... 3!)
U S Steel 6s..'. .105
Sou Pac cv 5a.. T4
Atchison gen 4s 89
D A R O ref 5s"3
N Y Cen deb 6s. 104
Anglo-French 6s 03
Nor Pac 4s.... 681
Mining- stocks at Boeten.
BOSTON. May IT. Closlna- auotatlnna
Allouez 63 ILake CoD
Arls Com 13!Mohawk
Calu A Arls 79 Nip Mines
Calu A Hecla...S35 North Butts
Centennial 10 Old Dom
Cop R Con Co.. 62!Qulnry
E Butte Cod M 12 'Shannon
Cunby Con 81 ISup A Bos M...
Greene Can .... 41!Utah Con
Isle Royalle 20 Winona
Kerr Lake 4Wolverlne
Money, Exchange. Etc.
NEW TORY, May 17. Mercantile paper,
1t n 5 per cent.
Sterling. 60-day bllla. 4.T2: commercial.
60-day bills on banks, $4.71: commercial
o-aay inns, I 1 i, ; demand, $4.75 0-16
cables, $4.76. Francs, demand. 6.7S: ca
bles, 5.72; guilders, demand. 61 cables.
i"; lires. aemanrt. 7.03; cables, 7.02;
rubles, demand. 27; cables, 27.
Bar silver, 74c.
Mexican dollars. 63c.
Government bonds, steady: railroad bonds,
Time loans, steady: 60 days. 404 ner
cent; vu aays. 444 per cent; six months,
44 44 per cent. .
Call money, steady: high. 2 per cent;
tow, z4 per cent: ruling rate. 2 per cent:
last loan. 2 per cent; closing bid, 2 per
cent; onerea at per cent.
PAN FRANCISCO. May IT. Sterling.
$4.71; demand. $4.75; cables, $4.76.
jaexican dollars. 57 c.
LONDON. May 17. Bar silver, 88d per
ounce. Money. 3 4 per cent. Discount
testes, short bills, 4 11-16 per cent; three
months bills, 4 per cent.
Stocks Higher at London.
LONDON. May IT. American securities
were marked up with Wall street, but they
were only occasionally dealt in on the stock
SAN FRANCISCO PRODUCE MARKET
Prices Current en Butter, Eggs, Fruits,
Vegetables. Etc., at Bay City.
BAN FRANCISCO. May IT. Butter Fresh
extra. 3oc; prime rirsts, aie.
Eggs Fresh extraa, S5e; extra firsts,
S3c; fresh extra pullets. 32c; extra firsts.
Cheese New firsts. 21c; Young Americas,
Poultry Hens, 21023c: roosters, old. 13
014c; fryers. 3235c; broilers, 24r27c;
squabs. $22.25: pigeons, $1.30 to 2; geese. 10
20c: ducks, isvuc
Vegetables Summer squash, 75c $1 per
crate: asparagus, Sacramento Kiver. $1.75q
dox; tancy wniie. i.vv2.id: lettuce,
Soutnern. ml tr foe crate: Day peas. ll.auu
sack; garlic, California. 2 ti 3c pound; green
onions. 00cr$l box; rhubarb Bay, 65&85c
box: San Jose. $li1.25: cucumbers, hot
house, $1. 25 lii 2 box; natural. $1.5092; beans.
new crop wax. iudc: string, boutnern. Kti8c
Potatoes Rivers. $3.75; Oregon Burbanka.
S3.)i)fU'4; new, twe pouna.
Onions Australian, $o.30; Crystal Wax,
Frulis Apricots, $202.50; raspberries and
loganberries unquoted; gooseberries, 6QT0
Receipts Flour, 0046 quarters: barley,
4S20 centals: beans, 771 sacks; potatoes. 700
sacks; onions, 750 sacks; hay, 270 tons;
hides, 1200; wine. 29 200 gallons.
Coffee Futures Are Quirt.
NEW ' YORK, May IT. Coffee futures
were even less active todsy than yesterday
and fluctuation were correspondingly alight.
The more optimistic feeling noted In Wall
street and cotton trade circles evjdently
failed to inspire any fresh buying In coffee,
and business again seemed to be restricted
by the uncertainties of war taxation. First
prices were unchanged to 2 points higher
snd the market closed net 1 point higher to
a . points" lower. July contracts fluctuated
between 8.17c and 8.20c, while litcemkrr
sold around 8.4O0 and 8.41c Sales, 6570
bags. May. 8.0OC; June. 8.08c; July. R.17c;
August, 8.22c; September. 8.27c; October,
H.31c: November. 8.35c: December. 8.40c:
January. 8.45c: Pebruarv. S.&lc: M&rrh.
8.57c; April. a.BSc.
Spot. dull. Rio 7a. DUf: Rsntna 4a mux
No fresh offers were reported in the coot and
ireignt market. Official rabies showed an
advance of d In Rio exchange on Ia
don with the primary markets unchanged.
?xcTot s"-n,os futures, which were unchanged
w 01 rcis nigner.
Metal Market. (
NEW YORK. Mar 17. Conner. firm
Electrolytic, spot and second quarter. $31 t
3-': third quarter and later deliveries, $28
Iron, firm and unchanged.
The Metal Exchange quotes tin. steadv.
Spot, 65.60 O 60 r.Oc.
The Metal Exchange ouotea lead. firm.
May. 10 ft 10c.
r-peiter. dull; May, East St. Louis deliv
Minneapolis Grain Market.
MINNEAPOLIS, May IT. Wheat May,
1.68: July. $2.40: September. $1.86. Cash,
o. 1 hard, $2.00? 2.95; No. 1 Northern.
t-732.85; No. !i Northern, $2.70(3 2.80.
Chicago Dairy Produce.
CHICAGO. Mav IT. Ruii.r m,)...
"egs Receipts. 35.220 esses; unchanged.
Duluth Linseed Market.
DULTJTH. May 17. Linseed on track and
rrlve. and M -v i 'Ki i .. i .. . . .
September, $3.23 asked: 'October. $3.08 bid.
w York Sugar Market.
NEW YORK. Mav IT. Raw mnr
Centrifugal. 6.02c; molasses. 5.14c. Refined,
steady; fine granulated. 7.50 8.50c
NEW YORK. Mav IT. Snot, ituitv. VIA-
UNDERTONE IS STRONG
BCYERS READILY PAY $1 FOB.
Spring; Lambs Are Taken at SIX
Cattle Sell at Former Range
How were again tha active featur r
business at the North Portland yards, and
ine unuertone or the market continued
strong. One load sold at $16. but more
sales were made at $15.75. Cattle trading
was . limited and waa within the former
range of prices. A few small lots of mut
ton stock were sold, yearllnra brlneln
$10.50 to $10.60 snd Spring lambs $13.
receipts were J45 cattle. 19 calvea. T44
hogs and 180 sheep. Shippers were: W.
Givens, East Portland, 1 car cattle and
hogs: C. E. Lucke, East Portland, 1 car
cattle, calves and hogs: O. E. Ooersllne.
Joseph, I car calves and hogs; J. W. Vetch,
Cottage Grove. 1 car calvea and hogs; C.
W. Edwards Monroe. 1 ear rattle, calvea
and hogs: McMahon A Son. Balsey. 1 car
cattle, hogs and sheep; C. C. Miller, Brook
lyn, 1 car hogs and sheep; Hess Bros.,
Warrenton, 2 cars cattle and calves: W. A.
Ayers. Lostlne. 1 car cattle and hogs: F.
Tooley. Sauvies Island. 45 cattle, by boat;
R. Shepherd, Hayden a Island, 133 aheep,
The days sales were as follows:
Wt. Price. I
1 cow. .. .
2 cows. . .
1 cow . .
1 cow. . .
1 bull . . ..
1 calf. ...
2 cows. . .
1 cow . . .
1 cow. . .
1 cow . . .
8 hoirs. .
IT bogs. . .
16 hogs. . .
1 4 hogs . . .
13 hogs. . .
T hogs. . .
3 hogs. . .
1 hog. . . .
SO hogs. . .
IO hogs. . .
IO hogs. ..
5 hogs. .
11 hogs. ..
8 hogs. ..
1 hog. ...
1 hog. . ..
4 hogs. ..
1 hog. ...
7 hogs. .
10 loXiOl 11 hogs...
4 hogs. ..
82 hogs. ..
1 hog. . ..
7 hogs. ..
1 hog. . ..
2 hogs. ..
1 hog. ...
2 hogs. ..
1 ewe. . .
1 cow. . ..
1 cow. . . .
24D 16. Oil
1 cow . .
1 bull. .
1 bull . .,
ISO 15. SO!
3(7 hogs. . .
Prices current at the local varda were aa
Steers, prime gl0.50.ii 1 1.23
fleers, gooa ..............
Steers, medium ..,
8.75 0 25
Cows, choice ....... .......
Cows, medium to good....
Cows, ordinary to fair ...
Light and heavy packing.
15.50 it I S.nh
Kougn neaviea ...........
Pigs and sklos ........ .f.
12.00 U 13. 0O
Omaha Livestock Market.
OMAHA, May 17. Hogs Receipts 6800.
steady to stronger. Heavy. $13.25616.15:
mixed. $13.60916: light. $13.50S16: Diga.
siu.r.uer i4.au; bulk. l. "..) in.
Cattle Receipts 56UO, steady. Native
steers, $1013.25: cows and heifers. $.5oe
11.25; Western steers. $8.25i 1 1.50; Texas
steers, $8910; rows and heifers, $8.5o
10.60: dinners. $7 'a 8.50: stockers and feed
ers. $T011; calves, $0.25013.25: bulls. T
Sheep Receipts 8400. stronger. 25c higher.
Yearlings, I13A15; wethers. $12814: ewes.
$u.auj13.60; lambs. $10920.10.
Chicago Livestock Market.
CHICAGO, May IT. Hogs Receipts 16.
00O, slow at yesterday's average. Bulk.
$15.85&16.25; light, $15.15 16.2(1; mixed.
$15.05U 16.35; heavy. $13. HO 9 16.40; rough.
$l5.enris.T5: piga, $10.50914.50.
Cattle Receipts 6000. steady. Native
beef cattle. $0.50013.70: stockers and feed
ers. $7.6041 10.40; cows and heifers, $6,650
11.60; calves. sn.Toe I4.:ii.
Sheep Receipts oono. weak. Wethers.
$12.60015.50; lambs. $ 15. f.OQ 10.85.
Mohair Held for Higher Price.
COTTAGE GROVE. Or., May 17. (Spe
cial.) While the highest price paid else
where for mohair has been 6$ centa. the price
here has reached 70 cents. It has since
dropped to 60 cents. Only about 4000 pounds
has been Bold, however. It Is estimated that
6000 pounds remain to be disposed of, the
owners holding for higher prices.
HOQUIAM MILL IS SOLD
Cliristenson & Sudden, Xew Owners,
Slay Knlarge Plant.
HOQUIAM, Wash., May IT. (Spe
cial.) Negotiations practically have
been completed for the sale of the- plant
of the Hoqulam Lumber & Shingle
Company in Hoqulam, known- as the
Lytle mill, to Sudden. Ac Christenson,
the well-known shipping: and lumber
concern of San Francisco.
It is understood the buyers, who are
interested in other mill property In
Hoqulam and Aberdeen, plan extensive
improvements and enlarpement of the
plant. Shipbuilding: ways on the part
of the property also are contemplated,
it is Bald. Part of the millsite is well
adapted to shipyards.
Dr. Van Waters School Speaker.
BEND. Or.. May 17. (Special.) Rev.
Georpe B. Van Waters, Episcopal mis
sionary for Eastern Orepon, has been
selected as speaker for the commence
ment exercises of the graduating class
of the Bend High School.
ALLIES TO RESELL
Wheat Previously Bought in
America Will Be Unloaded.
CHICAGO SLUMPS AGAIN
Opening Sales Are) 7 to 1 6 Cents
Older Previous Day's Prices
and but Little of Loss Is
Regained at Close.
CHICAGO. May IT? Wheat slid rapidly
downward in value today, hurried by reports
nai in, united states Oovernment had re
quested Great Britain and her European
allies to relinquish Immense holdings of
Hoard of Trade future delivery wheat con
tracts purchased here and in other leading
aomestlc grain renters. At the furthest
point of the break prices were off as much
ss 16 rents, but something of a reaction
followed and the close, although unsettled.
w"" a' to llo net decline, with July at
2.IO and September Il.Ol). Other leading
staples all shared In the setback, corn finish
ing lc to 2o down, oats lower by c
and provisions 12c to 65c
Bearish response of the wheat market to
assertions of contemplated huge reselling
on the part of foretgnera was Instantaneous.
Opening sales ran all the way from T to IS
cents under yesterday's latest figures, and
It was not until the last hour of the ses
sion that even slightly better prices could
be obtained than were current at the outset.
Additional reports that the entente allies
would be required to cease or at least abate
to a large degree their vast wheat-buying
operations In the United mates tended to
keep te market depressed. On the other
hand, the circumstance that the American
Government woulc be expected to guar
antee In return that the British and the
other allied governmenta would. If need be,
receive adequate and timely supplies from
this side ot the Atlantla acted as an offset
Announcement of a renewed embargo on
wheat by Argentina seemed to count a. little
In helping prices to recover somewhat. Crop
conditions, however, were decidedly in favor
of the bears. Besides, the arbitrary curtail
ment of trading privileges was still a notable
depressing factor, and operated to keep the
total amount of business within limits that
ordinarily would not occupy the pit a good
quarter of an hour.
Corn and oats, although much more active
than wheat, were governed mainly by their
necessary relation to that cereal and by
ravorabie crop conditions. Big recent export
purchases of oats, estimated at l.RoO.OOO
bushels, acted as a prop, though, to some ex
tent for both of the feed grains.
Bouses wtth foreign connections were con
spicuous on the selling side ot provisions.
1 he declines which ensued brought out fairly
liberal buying by packers.
Leading futures ranged as follows:
July $2.14 $2.2T
Sept. 1.0 2.01
. .. 1.44 1.45
.. .64 .65
. .. .65 .55
...38.55 38.33 38.10
July 52.70 22.7a 22.50
Sept. 22.63 22.80 22.57
July 2O.0T 20.T3 20.63
Sept. 2U.t2 20.8T 20.70
Cash prices were:
Wheat No. 8 red, $2.83 9 2.83: No. S red,
$2.35: No. ii hard, nominal; No. 3 hard,
Corn No. 2 yellow, $1.6701.67; No. 3
yellow. $1.66tfl.6U; No. 4 yellow, $1.66.
Oats No. !i white, 7071c; standard, 70
Rye No. 2. $2.80.
Barley $1.25n l.0.
T Imot hy $5. 75 8.
Clover $12(t 17.
Clearancee Wheat, 550. 0OO bushels: corn;
135,000 bushels: oats. 4O6.00O bushels.
Eastern Wheat Futures.
DULUTH. May 17. Wheat closed: July,
$2.43; May. $2.83.
WINNIPEG, May 17. Wheat closed: Oc
MINNEAPOLIS. May 17. Wheat closed:
July, $2.40; September, $1.86; May. $2.76.
KANSAS CITT. May IT. Wheat dosed:
July. $2.16; (September, $1.08; May, $2.75.
ST. LOCIS. May 17. Wheat cloaed: July,
$2.13; September. $2.00.
Grain at Man Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. May 17. Spot quota
tions: Bluestem, $3.10&3.20: Turkey red.
$5. 20tt6.SU; red Russian. $5tf&.o5.
Barley, feed. $2.75.
Oats, white. $2.75W2.80.
Mlllfeed: Itran. $46&47; middlings, $5S9
SO: shorts. $54 r-r .'.'..
Call board: Barley. May. $2.03 asked: De
cember, $2.03. galea, 200 tons December,
10O tons July.
Puget Sound Oral a Market.
SEATTLE, May IT. Wheat Bluestem.
$2.65 Turkey red, $2.65; fortyfold. $2.62;
club. $2. GO: fife. $2.60; red Russian, $2.68.
Barley, $51 per ton.
yesterday's car recelpta: Wheat 90, oats
2, barley 1, corn 5. hay 15, flour 7.
TACOMA. May IT. Wheat Bluestem.
$2.65; fortyfold. $2.62; club and fife, $2.60;
red Russian, $2.56.
Car recelpta: Wheat S3, corn 2. oats 2,
GRAIN CROPS WILL. BE NORMAL
Prospects Are Good in Freewater Section.
FREEWATER. Or.. May IT. (Special.)
This section will have normal wheat and
barley crops whlls the corn, potato and bean
acreage will be double that of last year.
Alfalfa will be much lighter than the 1916
Ot last year's crop there Is practically
nothing on hand for sale. Seeding of wheat
and barley were completed some time ago
and the fields are in average condition. Late
rains are aiding the growth and hot days are
bringing the crops up splendidly. One hun
dred men will be needed for harvesting and
steady employment could be given this num
ber of men for four months in this com
munity. BANKS AID BOND SALE
SOUTHWEST WASHINGTON CROVP
ADOPTS SEW PLAN.
Deferred Pay eats en Small Deaoml
natloaa Will Be Carried t
Assist Purchase .
OT,TMPIA, Wash.. May 17. (Special.)
Without a dissenting vote. South
western bankers in group tour of the
Washlnpton Stat Bankers' Association.
In annual convention Wednesday adopt
ed a resolution to carry deferred pay
ments upon small denominations of
Liberty Loan bonds at the Uovernment
rate of 4 Vi per cent interest. This" ac
tion will enable purchasers of $50 and
$100 bonds to pay for them ti at a time
and the banks will carry the purchaser
at the rate the bond itself pays until
it is paid for and the purchaser re
ceives the interest-
Action was taken after C. J. Lord and
F. M. Kennedy, representing the two
banks of Olympia, and W. T. Perkins.
president of Oakville and Roy banks,
had stated their banks had adopted
Among the visitors who addressed
the convention was D. W. Parry, as
sistant cashier of the National City
Bank or New York, who has been tour
Ins rJouthwestcrn states and the Sand
v-ich Islands. Formal speakers were
W. IC Hanson, State Bank Kxaminer;
K. A. Rice, vice-president of the Tt
comn SmvIurr Bank c Trust Company;
It. II. McMio-hael. vice-president of the
Dexter llorton National Bank, Seattle;
K. M. Kenny, cashier of the Olympia
Officers -were elected by the rroup
as follows: President. L A. Howman.
president, of the Pacific State Bank, ot
South Bend; K. P. Ash, vice-president,
of tha State Bank of tevenson; K. II.
Bobbins, secretary-treasurer, l-'idellty
Trust Company, Tacoma; trustees, C C
Basher, Kelso; H. J. Howry. "NVinlock.
SEA WASHES UP NOTE
Bottle Containing: Names oC Bandon
Men Found at Hawaii.
BANDOX. or.. May 17. (Special.)
A note bearing the names and ad
dresses of two Bandon men, placed In
a bottle and thrown overboard from
the steamer Kllsabeth after she had
put to sea from the local port on May
4. 1S15, was picked up on the coast of
one or the smaller Islands of the
Hawaiian group by a member of the
Hawaiian Legislature recently and has
found Its way back to Bandon.
The finder was fishing; when he
found the bottle floating: near the
rocks. He turned the note over to
Judg-e James Coke, of Honolulu, who
sent It to his boyhood chum. Recorder
J. "W. Mast, of this city. It Is supposed
the bottle was carried by the Japan
current, which touches neax the Island
where it waa found.
BAKER MILLS NEED CARS
Fuel Owners Warned or Imrtendlns
Shortage In Winter.
BAKER, Or., May IT. (Special.)
That the rreipht-car shortage is again
bothering loal lumber mills is the
statement of some of the managers
today. The Baker White Pine Lutn
Der Company has been most affected
and has been forced to close down one
of its camps and pans saws at White
Pine until its lumber is moved from
the Baker mill.
Warninps have been plven fuel users
to stock up on cosl, because there will
be trouble next Winter in pettinp; the
product from Utah to this state.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
wlcif Rw,CKT." nd Mr Jon" K- Ber
KivJJSrrn,lal''.' or" SUy daughter.
FlI VoaZ Mr" "n1 Mr"- Michael J.
jnynn, 408 Simpson street. May 6, a daugh-
JOHNSON To Mr. and Mrs. Guy M.
jhnson. t04 East Ash street. May 6. a
ARM1TAC.E To Mr. and Mrs. Guy A.
Mav "iTa son , "'-e'6''" t NoCth.
WILSON To iMr. and Mrs. Robert N.
i.St'WH"m, Ir May 7. a son.
5i,?rl.o y,err,re1- M"y 7 aauRhter.
.H.U.R-To Mr. and Mrs. Charles K.
f!eri,-,u"fJ''r," tr'l. May 7. a son.
ar.W Jl nd Mr' John A- lavla.
8ow'?,-.A.,h ,r'' s" 7. a son.
i .iiV1?. ilr- nJ Mr"- tl"t John
son, oil East Buchanan street. May 8, a
MENASCO To Mr. and Mrs. Henry C.
Menasco. 618 Nhl,n ..-.... a, J
daughter. ' '
TiJArHL?"T.0..Mr- 'nd Mr- Taylor.
TIgard. Or.. May 8. a Bon.
JUMKSOK To Mr. and Mrs. Helmer
lu"" iiw menn avenue North. May 8,
W I l.SO" Ta Xfp U- a m.
3311 Firth street. May 8. a son.
CAI1Y To Mr. and Mrs. Philip H. Cady.
605 Last Sixth street South. Uar u. .
KilAI'SE-KHAfsl.' Vf i". Tr
Sherwood. Or., legal and Hasel M. Krause,'
t..iiin,ii noi.i, legal.
lA.xuER-BOKLA.vn Harold 8
251 Hancock street, 84. and Jessie
land. 671 East Glisrtn street. 27.
Lh.DERER-MATTl.NG Grant Led-rer. of
ur.. icgai. ana Hortense Matting.
..... i.iau i 1 rn, legal.
.1Nl;TSEN-RKCORD Henry K. Knutsrn.
evat anon street. 2T, and Elsie
Record. 4D2 Third street. 20.
IAM1E KS-WEST FA I.i Cent... l-
"-" gngniy-nimn street Southeast, le
gal, and Jennie Weslfall. Lenta, or., legal.
Vancouver Marriage I. tresses.
MATTSOX.U'KFK ).'r-.. , -
T) ..... . r , . . . I
. ib.uc, 7"ii.. anu 1-lora oictvee. 32,
of Vancouver, Wash.
B. GLENN Wimiii .-n.c .-
V. V , ihisih. Between Hiandlna and
, , 1T. r.. oo, nuiiuer: simm).
H. A. CRAFT lleoulr ai.a .n.i ,.,,. 1
story frame dwelling. 101 i:t unm
ond. between Aider and Washington; Souv-
.. i'uiin-r; Slim.
ElXlfclll UK1M l--.r )m.
Muir, r.i. i.eiweeu 1 wenty-seconj
$s -iiij-iniru; 11. u. tinmm, Dutidr
soger BROS. Erect frame garage. Co
lumbia boulevard. Iiin-M.n Tw..ntt'....n.H
wemy-wnru; 11. u. urimin, builder
L. If. CUNNINGHAM Repair one-story
1 ... k. r.m jignieentn isorm.
between Burnsido and Ankeny; builder,
1R. BROWN Renalr three-atnrv brick
onunarjr i stores ana orrices). 300 Morrison,
between Ninth and Tenth; the J. A. Meltoa
Company, builder; $275.
E. HENRY WEMME ESTATE Repair
four-story brick ordinary warehouse. Tent
A Awning Company, 21)5 Bumslde, between
Front and First streets; W. F. Bunco,
BLODGKTT INVESTMENT COMPANY
Wreck lump house and staircase In moving
picture theater. 1U3-1U5 Broadway, between
Stark and Washington: Liberty Theater Cor
poration, builders;' $5W).
DAILT METEOROLOGICAL REPORT.
PORTLAND. May IT. Maximum temper
ature. 64 degrees; minimum. 47 degrees.
River reudlng. 8 A. M.. 16.0 feet: change In
last 24 hours. O.O foot rise. Total rain
fall (5 P. M. to 5 P. M. ), 0.12 Inch. Total
rainfall since September 1. IDIrt, 30.67
Inches: normal. 41.26 Inches: deficiency,
1D.50 Inches. Total sunshine, none; pos
sible. 15 hours. Barometer tredilced to sea
level) & P. M SO.O.1 Inches. Relative hu
midity at noon. 75 per cent.
Baker 32i 54 0
Bolae f,il SnO.
Boston 4rt M il
Calgary ...... SHI 4iM).
ChU-ago S') 8l'o.
Colfax 27i nil')).
Denver 4l 7" O,
Dee Moines ... 'H So o
Dulutli ...... 4D f.ii'O
Eureka 4S r.il n
Galveston .... ).) 7ll
Helena 3SI 82 II,
Jacksonville 12; Si: u
tJuneau 30 r.H!o.
Kansas City .. K4 M ...
Los Angeles .. 3Jf S O.
Murshfleld ... 421 55 a
Medford 441 !Wi l.
Minneapolis .. 4)4) M ll
Montreal 4 2 ll.
New Orleans.. tt2( M).n.
New York 44 c. i).
North Head .. 4il 4i)
North Yakima. 3s on 0.
Omaha I tMiO
Pendleton .... 33 (11 O
Phoenix il t)2'0
Pocatello 3 liilll.
Portland 47 54 O.
Roseburg .... 42 50 o
Sacramento .. 52 4;ll
St. Louis fi) 84 o.
Salt Lake 40 74'n
San Diego 5 2 0.
Pan Francisco. ! Bii.n.
Seattle 42 V 0
Sitka 52 o
Spokane 31 840.
Tacotna 4U t:2 O
Tatooah Island 40 54 O
tValdex 144 o
Walla Walla.. I 42( f:l),
Washington .. i".i) 0
Winnipeg fii! 7M.O,
A. M. today; P. M?
.041. .ISB ICIourty
.M1 . .(Nwicioudy
1.00:24 sE I Pt. cloudy
ool . . Itt
.: . . Isw
i.Ol 14 N
IUI 1 1'IV
. -. - r "
.nor . wr I. 'I-.
1 Ik 1 i'VW I. ' I
).i),..'SW IPt. cloudy
.121. .ISW ICIourty
.!. . in Wif Inuriv
.04 14 SW iciouily
.On L'rt s ICIear
.no'10 NW Pt. cloudy
.!.. s leiou.ly
.02 12:sw li-ioudy
.(Mills NW!Pt. cloudy
.001 . . IS Vf Cloudy
.tan 1 R SW ICIear
P. M. report of preceding
The Poatheastem barometric maximum is
now apparently central over the East Oulf
State, and an extensive low-pressure svatem
overlies the interior portion of t m coun
try. Showers hive fallen In Northern Cali
fornia. Oregon. Southern Washington, East
ern North Dakota and Minnesota. The
m-eather is cooler In central and southern
Snrttons of the Pacific Klnpe. In Eastern
orlh Dakota and Minnesota; It la warmer
It. A a
'Business as Usual"
The pood road enters
into the daily life of
every resident of
every community. It
is the artery over
which every person
and everything must
po. hence the wide
spread Interest In
this form o develop
nicnt. To have a
road in the highest
state of construction
it must be hard-surfaced
Warren Bros. Co.
Journal Bids:., Portland. Or.
In the Northern Rocky Mountain States. -Ltah.
Northern Texas, the Lower Missouri
alley. M:vitoba and the 8t. Lawrence Val
ly. Temperatures are considerably below
normal In the Pacific States, Nevada and
The renditions are' unfavorable for un
settle.! weather. proSsl.ly with showers, tn
this district Friday, with rising temperatures
in Interior Oregon and tmtheastern Wash
ington anu generally w terly winds.
Portland and vicinity Yi ttiJ ,.K-
ably showers; rising temperature, westerly
Oregon Vnsettled: probshly showers:
warmer except near the scoast; westerly
Waahington T'neetiled. probably showers,
warmer southeast portion, westerly- -winds.
j.iano L.nscTtlea. prol.iiolv ahotvrrs.
North Pacific Coast 1'm.tilMi nrnhalilv
Showers, light westerly witids.
1. HtA.WlS DIIAKE.
Many Farmers Conic Vndrr Act.
SALEM, Or.. May IT. (Special.) A.
number of farmers are making; appli
cation to come tinder the workmen's
compensation act since the recent rul
ing: of the Supreme Court, which de
clared farm hands were protected under
the employers' liability act when en
grased in hazardous occupations. At
the present time, a statement Issued -by
the Commission today, says an aver
age of 11 employers are daily bringing;
their operations under the act. and
during; the last 20 days 215 additional
employers have been listed.
.Without Cb re Ea Route) -The
Elegantly Appointed. "
S. S. BEAVER
Sails From Alnewerth Deck
3 P. M. MEDNESUAV. MAV 3.
100 Coldest Miles aa
All Rates Include
He rt ha and Meala.
Table and 6ervtce
The Saa Prmaelsco A Portland 8. 8. Cev.
Third and Washington street (with
O.-W. R. A N. Co.). Tel. Broadway 4300.
rtlKli.AM) TO SAN iRANllSCO
R. S. GREAT NORTHERN, express
train time. May 13. 1!. 24. Cal. 5tr. Ex
press leax-es w:30 A. M. One-wsv fares.
. $12..Vi, $13. $17.50, -0. UOl.M)
TRI-WEEKLY BrilEDl lK.
Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays, to be
resumed May 2:)
. North Bank. Ath and Stark.
statfoa. 101b aad llovt.
I aa ana 1 u r . . . . jvj-
. SJ Wash.. i. N. R
J 100 3d. Burlington Re.
San Francisco $10.00
Coos Bay $7.00
Ftrst-ClaM Meala and Bert
S. S. BREAKWATER
6 P. M. MONDAY, MAY 21
Nort h Pnelfte S. 9. Dock.
Kear Broadway Bridge and
1S4 Third St.
Phones. Broadway S2t. A B422.
ALAS K A
Ketrhlka. Wmnfr!. Jaaea. Dir-
nauM, eaarwar. iTMrm. .aioaa. mmm
TIs festtle or km Francisco to Los Aa
ales aad Saa tn.go. Largest ships, ua
eooaled service law ratea, lacludlaa
caeala and berth.
For particulars apply or telephone
FACU1C KTE.4Mr.HIP COMPANY.
Tha Adsairsil Lisw.
Maha Is. Homo A 45M. 1X4 Third St.
m IKIIIAl. MAV IS. 2:3 V. M,
San Francisco, Portland. Los Ange-
les Bteamstalp Co. Frank Bo i Urn.
sil, 124 Third St.- A 45, Mala 2a
NEW YORK BORDEAUX PAE13
Btreet Koato to the Cositlna.
. 'Watv hErAKiiku
, 'mm ill Part tola r. lauauw
rVmd. T.: . Agent". Cherry
- t.iattie. r A Local Amia
Am trie an - Hawaiian Steamship Co.
AaI sailings betweea
U. a Atlantic and
U. S. Pacific porta
are canceled until
C D. haaassly. A$Tt $ titer rwllKl
4S fl I r lw .m
CtASIC a. S. CO., sol Market St.. g.a franruot
StSTf 21 ftk SsUlisj Data as Ai4UcailoB
-ua JBaasW-aWL ' WSf4-afTl2Iav: -BK' i tv.