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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1903)
THE SUNDAY OBEGONIAK, PORTLAND, JUNE 21, 1903.
Decreased Output of Alaska
Reds Is Looked for.
BETTER MARKET IN ENGLAND
Postponement of Balcer City Wool
Sales Figmrlngr on Hop SHppUes
for the Coming Season Lo
cal Produce Quotations.
The salmon market is dull on the Coast,
with no changes announced In prices.
Estimates of the 1903 pack on the Coast
are not yet obtainable. After a good run
In the Columbia at the opening: of the
season, the catch baa lateiy been de
creased on account of the freshet, but It
is believed that tho pack on the -whole
will be somewhat larger than last year's.
It has been reported that the destruct
ive storm oa Bristol Bay will cause a de
creased output of Alaska reds, five of tho
canneries having been destroyed -and sev
eral more so badly damaged that only "half
a pack can be made, but, considering the
good prices -which have prevailed this sea
son for that variety of fish. It is very
likely that extra efforts will be made to
put up a full .pack. Fishing on the Sacra
mento is progressing again, the strike
having been settled on a 4-cent basis.
In the East business is more active;
there is a big demand for all tall red fish
and supplies are decreasing rapidly; cheap
grades are still plentiful and hard to dis
pose of even at the low prices prevailing.
Reports from England now show a better
market, the consumptive demand being
heavier arid prices slightly higher.
BAKER CITY WOOL.
Sales Postponed Until the Middle of
The wool sales at Baker City this week
were a fizzle and as a result of the dead
lock the sales were postponed until July
15-16. Buyers and sellers were both in
dependent to a remarkable degree. The
wool market situation was discussed from
every standpoint, and the emergency was
not considered by the woolgrowers to be
acute enough to justify a sacrifice. They
will hold for higher prices until the next
sale, and If things are not satisfactory at
that time they will still hold. Secretary
J. H. Gwinn, of tho State "Woolgrowers
Association, was present at the sales. Two
or three Boston buyers, four from San
Francisco and three from Western points,
were also on the ground. Others in at
tendance were: Robert Wilson, of the
Burlington road; B. T. Sweeney, of the
Erie Dispatch; F. .H. Stocker, of the Trad
ers Despatch; William Ellery, represent
ing Hallowell & Donald, Boston; F.
Green, of Carson & Co., Boston; E. J.
Burke, of H. C. Judd & Root. Hartford,
Conn., and Horn Cotter, of Livingston.
The highest bid made was 12c for the
clips of Sam Kidder, E0.6M pounds, and
Lee Bros., S9,S7 pdunds. The figure was
not accepted. Secretary Gwinn, in ex
plaining the postponement of tho sales,
"The wool offered for sale was shorn
from yearlings, and for this reason tho
bidding was not lively. Later in the sea
son, when the full clip is displayed, both
buyers and sellers will be In a better po
sition to base their prices. The wool now
offered is by no means a criterion of the
Eastern Oregon clip."
FIGURING OX HOPS.
Speculation Regarding Supplies for
the Coming- Season.
The New York Journal of Commerce of
the 12th Inst, said:
More or less figuring is now being done
on the prospective supplies for "the coming
season. It is now generally conceded that
with average conditions for the Temalndcr
of the growing season tho 1903 hop crop
of the United Statfcs will exceed that of
1902 by at least 30,000 bales. On the other
hand, however, it is argued that it la not
probable that the imports will be as heavy
as they were for tho present season, which
amounted to the unusually large total of
equal to about 30,000 bales of American
hops; In fact, it is not expected that they
will much exceed the average imports,
which are equal to about 15,000 American
bales. Not only, however. Is it figured
that tho Imports will be smaller but many
,believe that there will be an increase in
the exports from those of the present year,
which will amount to about 45,000 bales, or
the smallest ever recorded during the pres
ent decade, and it is thereforo argued that
present Indications point to a no larger
supply for home consumption than existed
during tlie present season. As to English
and European supplies no material in
creases in the crops are expected. England
It is figured, may produce a crop of 425.000
cwt against tho short crop of 300,000 cwt
iasi year, ana tno continent produce a
crop of 900,000 cwt. against 850,000 cwt. in
Shanlko Sheep Shipments.
SHANIKO. Or., June 20. (Special.)
John Little loaded a train of mutton sheep
at this point today for tho Chicago mar
ket Boettcher & Boylen will load a train
tomorrow, one Monday and another
Wednesday. These will make a total of
over 60.000 Bheep shipped from this point
this season at prices satisfactory to all
concerned. Wool in great quantities con
tinues to arrive from tho interior and at
the next sale, which will be held Juno 28
to 7, there will bo a large offering.
Grain, Flour, Feed, Etc,
WHEAT Walla Walla, 74c; bluestera, 77c;
BARLEX Feed. -l per ion; Brewing, $zi;
FLOUR-Valley. S3.70 rer barrel: hard wheat
etrcJghla. $3.853.65: hard wheat patents, f3.3
94.30: Dakota hard wheat, f i.iusja.-TJ; graham.
OATS No. 1 white, $1.10; gray. 1.05 per
MILLSTTJFFS Bran, $23 per ton: middlings,
$27; shorts. $23; chop. U. S. mills, $18.
nmoin j-. jsojrzi; clover, nominal;
(iuai i4K43 per ion; coeat, iuia.
Bntter, Eggs, Poultry, Etc
BUTTER Fancy creamery. 20ff22J4o per
sound: dairy, nominal: store. 17V4e
POULTRY Chickens, mixed. 1011 c per
pouad; Spring. 17fcgrlSc: bens, HQllc; broil
era. $233 per doren: turkeys, live. 16317c wr
pounds; dressed. 20?22c; ducks, $530 per
CHEESE Full cream twins. 15Hc; Young
juainci, joe; xuciory prices, lGifrO less.
EGGS Oregon ranch, 18c
Vegetables, Fruit, Etc.
VEGETABLES Turnips. 51.23 per sacks
carrots. California. $1.50: beets. 21.40 per sack:
cabbage. lHl&c; lettuce, head. 15c ptr doxen;
parsley, per dozen. 25c: green artichokes.
ts5JJ40c per dozen; asparagus, Oregon, 4050o
per dozen: California. S1.SO rer box: rhuharh
lH02o per pound: 'cucumbers, $1.61.23 per
aozen; tomatoes. per crate; cauli
flower. "$1.10 per dozen; Summer squash, $1
POTA'TOES Oregon Burbanks. S?C3c per
DRIED FRUIT Apples, evaporated, C4c per
pouno; sua criea, sucks or boxes, oc: apri
cots. 6&c; peaches. Wr&c: pears, 82SHc;
prunes, Italian. 4HSCc; flgs. California blacks.
6c; do walta. 7$c; Smyrna, 20c; plums, pitted.
DOMESTIC FRUIT Strawberries, C5cS$l per
crate; Logan berries, $1.25 per crate: goose
berries, 7gl2c per pound; cherries, 4g3c per
nound: nrirlcoti. Sl.Ci21.50 tut rr,t. n
pies, wo per craic; pracnes, i.; cantaloupes.
TROPICAL FRUITS Lemons. $334.30 per
; oranges, $2.753.23; per box; 8d
llngs. $202.75 per box; blood oranges. 51.23 per
boll-box; Mediterranean streets, $jL2332.G0 per
box; grape fruit, $2.50 per box; bananas, Sc
per pouna; pineapples, per cozen.
KAisufS Loose ituscaiei, 4 -crown. ,c:
crown. 7Uc: 2 -crown. 6ic: unbleached seedless
Muscatel -raisins. 7c; -unbleached seedless, ul-
tans, oc; ixjncon layers. s-crown, wao.o oaiu
of 20 fwusds. $1.S5; 2-crown. $1.75.
ilW.t 1. . ' tJ 1C. .tU. A 4iUUC
ONIONS Yellow Danvers. 40230c per cen
tal: new California. reA. SOs oer sack: ellver-
skins, lc per pound.
Groceries, Xuts, Etc
COFFEE Mocha. 2G22Sc: Java, fancy. 26
22s; Java, good, 20324c; Java, ordinary, 109
-jz, vosia ttica, lancy. i&aK. uosta. xucs,
good. le&ISs; Costa Rica, ordinary. i012o per
pound; Columbia roast, JlCTo; AroHCkle's,
$11.13 list; Lion, $11.13.
saluox Columbia River, i-pcuaa. tans,
SL63 per dozes; 2-pound tails, $2.40; fancy
1-pound flats. SLSO; j-pound flats. $1.10;
Alaska pick, 1-pound talis. 73c; red, 1-pound
tails, $1.20; fockeje; 1-round tails. $L60; 1
pounds flats, SI. GO.
SUGAR Sack basis, per 100 pounds; cube,
J 3.77 75 ; powdered, $3.ti2V-: dry granulated.
..o-s: extra c $5.02: goiaea 5.-; less
c per pound for soot cash. Advances over
tack, basis as follows: Barrels. 10c: halt bar'
rels, 23c; boxes, 30o per 100 pounds. Maple.
lSQslGc per pound. Beet sugar, granulated,
$3.42H Per 100 pounds.
.uisas small white, 4tfe; large white, 4c;
pinks, 4c; bayou. 4&c; Lima, Cc per- pound.
RICE Imperial Jauan. No. 1. S3. 75: No.
$3. 37V:; Carolina bead, $7.75; broken head, $4.
NUTS Peanuts, 64 c per pound for raw, bQ
8gc for roasted; cocoanuis, EiQ'&Oc- per dozen;
wainuts, 13HU14H0 Pr pound; pmenuts, low
12c; hickory nuts, 7c; Brazil nuts, 16c; fil
berts. li&lCc; fancy pecans, 17c; almonds, ls
13c; chestnuts, 10c
SALT Liverpool. 50s. 45c per sack: bait
grornd. per ton, Ms. $14.30; 100s, $14; "Worces
ter sail, duik, azuj. 13 per barrel; linen sacks,
Cos. 86c per sack; bales, 2s, Ss, 45. 5s and 10s,
$2.10 per bale. '
"WHEAT SACKS In lota of 100. 63040.
Bleats und Provisions.
BEEF Gross steers. $4,752-5: dressed. 7151
S'ac per pound.
veal GHtfSc per pound.
HOGS Gross," $5.75&5.S5; dressed. 6V437c
HAMS 10214 pounds, 14?ic per pound; 14J
10 POUndb. 14V;c rer sound: 1S620 noundw.
14Uc; California (picnic), 11 Vic; cottage hams.
iiyic; union nam. isu pounus average, none;
shoulders, lie; boiled -bam, 20c; boiled picnic
bamx, boneless, 10c
BACON Fancv breakfast. 20e: standard
breakfast. 18c; choice. ItJVic; English breakfast
oacon, iian pounas. joc
DRY SALT MEATS Regular short Clears,
12"hC lSVic smoked; clear backs. llc salt,
12iC smoked; Oregon exports. 20323 pounds
average. 12Hc do salt; 13&c smoked; Union
butts. 1018 pounds average, 9&C dry salt,
LARD Kettle rendered, tierces. HHc: tubs.
ll?ic; Ms, ll4c; 20s. 12o; 10s. 12Ho; Os. 12V4c
aianaara pure: Tierces, io?ic; tubs, 11c; sos,
11c; 20s, lHc; 10s HKc; 3s, HVkc Compound
lard, tierces, 8c; tubs. $"6c
SAUSAGE Portland, ham, 12"4c per pound;
minced ha-s. lOVic; Summer, choice dry, l'Vjc;
ooiogna, long, sc; Wienerwurst, uc: nver, 7c;
pork. 10c: blood. 7c: headcheese. 7c: bologna
tausage. link, 7Vj-
hckleu GOODS Portland, pigs feet. H
barrels. $5: u barels. $2.S3: 13-pound kit.
$1.23. Tripe, y, barrels. $5.30; barrels. $2.75;
15-pound kit. 51: pigs tongues. barrel. $8:
ii barrel, $3; 13-pound kit, $1.23. Lambs'
tongues. 14 barrel, $SJ5; "4 barrel. $4.75; 13
pound kit. $2.23.
Hops, "Wool, Hides, Etc,
HOPS 1002 crop, 20c per pound.
HIDES Dry hides. No. L 10 pounds and up,
15lG&c per pound; dry kip. No. 1. 5 to 13
pounds, 12c; dry calf. No. 1, under 5 pounds,
10c; dry salted bulls and stags, one-third leas
than dry flint: salted hides, steers, sound. CO
povnds and over, S2ic; 30 to 00 pound. 7ffS'c;
und.r 50 pounds and cows, 7o stags and bulls,
sound, 5Sz"Vic; kip, sound, l'o to 20 pouuds, 7C;
veal, sound, 10 to 14 pounds. 7c; calf, sound,
under 10 pounds. Sc; green (unsalted), lc per
pound less; culls, lc per pound less; horse
hides, salted, each, $1.3032; dry. each, $11.5U;
colts hides, eah, 25330c; goat skins, common,
each. 10315c; Angora, with wool on, each,
TALLOW Prime, per pound, 4g5c; No. 2 and
WOOL Valley, 3510Hc; Eastern Oregon, 11
X315c; mohair, 2337Hc
COAL ODLr Pearl or astral oil, cases, 22a
per gallon; water white oil. Iron parrels, lSfcc;
wood barrels. 16c: eocene oil, cases, 24c;
elalne oil, cases, 27c; extra star, cases. 23c;
headlight oil, 175 degrees, cases, 24a; iron
GASOLINE Stove gasoline, cases. ZiVfi; Iron
barrels, 18c; SO degrece gasoline, cases. 23 Vic;
iron barrels, 22c
BENZINE 03 degrees, cases, 22c; iron bar
LINSEED Boiled, cases. 50c; barrels, 64c;
linseed, raw, cases. 37c; barrels. 52c; lots of
230 gallons, lc less per gallon.
TURPENTINE Cases, 70c: wood barrels,
CCHc; Iron barrels, 04c: 10-case lots, 69c
LEAD Collier Atlantic white and red lead
In lots of 30 pounds or more, Cc; "eta than
cw pounds, Qftc.
SAN FRANCISCO. June 30. Tho official
closing auotations lor mining stocks today
were as follows:
Justice I .13
Occidental Con.. .14
Best & Belcher. 2.00,
Challenge Con... .CO,
Confidence I.EOjSavago .22
uon. uaia. & va l.w scorpion 05
Con. Imperial ... .07 Seg. Belcher 18
Con. New York.. .lOjSlerra Nevada .. ."ff
Crown Point ZtflSllver Hill 1.15
Eureka Con. 55 Union Con 97
Gould & Currie.. .421Utah Con. 30
Hale & Norcross .COjrellow Jacket .. .SO
NEW YORK, J.une 20. Mining stocks to
day closed as follows:
I .14'Littlo Chief $ .06
Brunswick Con. .03
Comstock. Tunnel 7H!
Ophir , 1.65
Con. Cal. & Val.50
Horn Silver .... 1.00
Iron Silver 1.75;
Small Hopes 29
Leadville Con. .. .023tandard 2.C0
BOSTON, Juno 20. Closing quotations
Adventure B.OOiOsceola .........$55.50
Allouez 6.00 Old Dominion.. 13.02
Amalgamated.. 3.60;Quincy. 100.00
D. West 41.75jSanta Fo Cop.
Cal. & Hecla..
Bank clearings of the leading cities of
the Northwest for the week ending Juno
20 wero as follows:
Portland. Seattle. Tacoma.
Monday $ 650.6S4 $ 652.036 $ 305.3S3
Tuesday 601,500 734,128 2S4.S5S
Wednesday .... 464.S15 674.110 290,887
Thursday 471.516 626,216 263.5S7
Friday 498,719 600.303 316.004
Saturday 399.039 EC0.263 263,166
former years w
.$3.0S9,893 $3,847,061 $1,723,875
corresponding weeks In
ere as follows:
Portland. Seattle. Tacoma.
1S9S $1,320,103 $U94.S07 $ 640,964
1899 1,620.159 1.726,330 791,637
1900 1,695.756 2.S50.114 1.000,977
1901 1,997,979 2.831,273 1.059.957
1902 2,734,627 4,201.261 1.047,591
Clearings and balances Saturday were as
$399,659 $ 67,212
NEW YORK, June 20. Trading was not
active In the metal market today, a!-,
though enough business was consum
mated to hold prices steady at the previ
ous day's basis. For tin there "was a
fair demand on the basis of 2S.0032S.12c
Copper was dull and nominal; lake and
electrolytic quoted 14.50S14.75c and cast
ing at 14.00c
Lead was steady a.4.12c spot.
Spelter duller, spot 656.12Ac
The Iron market was easy. Demand
stock prices nominally unchanged.
Xevr Yorlc Cotton. Market.
NEW YORK, June ' 20. Cotton futures
opened steady at an advance of 1S
points and closed about; the same. June,
12,24c; July, 12.20c; August. 11.74c: Septem
ber, 10.80c; June, 10.00c; November, 9.77c;
December, 9.71c; January, 9.70c; February,
9.65c Spot closed dull, middling uplands,
12.40c; do Gulf, 12.65c; sales, 661 bales.
Daily Treasmrj- Statement.
"WASHINGTON, June 20. Today's state
ment of tho Treasury shows:
Available cash balances $22S.5S7,924
Wool at St. Lonls.
ST. LOUIS, June 20. Wool, unchanged.
Territory and Western mediums, 3517c;
fine medium, 13lc; fine, 14310c.
SLUGGISH AND WAITING
STOCK SPECULATORS CHARY ABOUT
Tho "Week Marked, by Narrow and
IrresrHlar Flactaatlonx Slo-rr DI
KestiBK of Securities.
NEW YORK. Juno 20. Today's stock
market made some headway against early
depression, which seemed to be reflected
from London, but the disappointing bank
statement carried prices to below last
night's level all around. The trade
throughout was languid and the move
ment of prices very sluggish. Very few
transactions were of an origin outside the
boardroom. Some support seemed io be
accorded to the United States Steel stocks
and the coalers. Tho continuance of the
schedule of prices for steel" products and
the announcement of the placing of large
orders for steel rails helped the steel
stocks and was an encouraging factor
for the whole market. There were some
special points of weakness, notably the
smelting stocks. The preferred's decline
of 2H was due to disappointment over the
failure of dividend action at the recent
directors meeting. The weather reports
from the corn .belt and tho firmness of
the cereal markets, as well as the rally
In cotton, hod an unsatisfactory effect
on tho stock market, and the danger of a
passenger rate war. la tho Northwest was
not liked. NeVr steps taken in the suit
of the minority stockholders in Southern
Pacific against the Union Pacific interests
disposed of the supposition that this dis
pute had been compromised. Reports from
Boston of a cut in copper by a leading
competitor depressed Amalgamated. Col
orado Fuel was hurt by vague rumors of
a renewed outbreak of internal dissen
sions over tho control of the company.
Instead of the expected Increase of $5,000.
000 In cash in the banks, tho weekly state,
ment showed a gain of only $1,539,800.
Last week's -gold exports to South Amer
ica, which were too late to figure In last
week's statement -would account for only
a small portion of the discrepancy. .Holi
day and vacation requirements are sup
posed to have made some local demands
on the banks. The increase in loans,
though small, detracted from tho benefit
of the cash increase to the surplus, which
was recuperated by only $662,400. A rise
in the discount rate in London and a
sharp decrease K sterling at Paris and
Berlin were calculated to revive the pres
sure for gold upon New York.
Narrow and irregular fluctuations have
marked the week's operations in the stock
market The renewed decline early In
the week, after last week's sharp rcov
ery, was -viewed with some anxiety, lest
It might indicate a renewal of the liquida
tion, which would carry prices to a lower
level than beforo and precipitate new
burdens on the market But support de
veloped beforo prices got down to last
week's low level, and the uncovering of
fresh stop-loss orders and a new wiping
out of margins were thus avoided, such
orders having been largely cleared on
brokers' books by the previous decline.
The professional operators In. the market
pretty generally accepted this as a dem
onstration that large and urgent liquida
tion should be completed for the time,
but that an attempt to lift prices to a
higher range was likely to encounter fresh
pressure to sell.
Bear tactics to depress prices, on the
other hand, seem to meet buying orders
of a substantial, character, which take
stocks out of the mirket for investment
and thus fortifies the' market This kind
of buying, however, shows Itself extreme
ly cautious in following any advance in
prices. The natural result is the sluggish
and waiting market which developed In
the latter part of the week.
Current discussion in Wall street con
cerns itself as much with the sources
and .motives of the recent extensive sell
ing of stocks as with the prospects of the
future. That resources of wealthy cap
italists overextended In new enterprises
has been an Important factor in the liqui
dation Is more and more accepted in view
of developments In- the financial world
and. in the law courts. "Mr 'Morgan's
pronouncement that the indigestion of
new securities would work itself out in
time, with no harm resulting where the
undigested securities were Inherently"
souna. nas not availed entirely to reas
sure sentiment in view of the disclosures
regarding some of the recent corporation
formations. But that much has been
achieved toward the process of digestion
as a result of the liquidation in the stock
market is believed. So far as it has re-
suited in the repaymert of loans for hold
ing new securities and the taking up by
ownership of these securities, the process
of digestion may be said to have been
effected and the overextension of credits
relieved. So far as this process has been
completed, the problem of the future
must deal with the soundness of the se
curities or the Industries which they are
Intended to represent
It must be allowed that a feeling of anx
iety on this point deeply underlies tho de
pression in the stock market The resort
to the courts by dissatisfied participants
in the United States Shipbuilding reorgan
ization and the charges and recrimina
tions in that suit have reacted on the
whole group of securities. With the gen
eral unrest of labor and the certainty of
future demands for higher wages, with
the political unsettlemcnt of a National
campaign in sight tho anxiety over the
labor outlook remains a dominating fac
tor in the securities market
The week has not been free from crop
scares normal to the season, and the
feverish tone of the speculation in the
markets for the great agricultural sta
ples has added to the effect of these. The
Influence of this speculation in curtailing
the crop demand is of especial weight on
account of the sItua.tion'in exchange mar
kets where the supply of exchange is so
restricted and the demand for remittance
so considerable as to keep the question of
gold exports open on each available ship
ping day. Rates for time loans continue
to be firmly held, and tho disproportionate
ease of call loans is attributed to the re
luctancy of borrowers on time who have
guarded themselves against future re
quirements in that way for tho period of
apprehended stringency. The situation in
the iron and steel trade has tended to
keep stocks more or less unsettled.
Bonds have moved In sympathy with
stocks. United States 2s coupon and tho
new 4s advanced U per cent, as compared
"with the closing call of last week.
SLIGHT INCREASE IX CASH.
Principal Feature of Xevr Yorlc
Weekly Basic Statement.
NEW YORK. June 20. Tho Financier
this week says: The most notable fea
ture of the official statement of the New
York associated banks last week was the
slight Increase In the net cash gain, com
pared with the estimates of increase
which were based upon the. traceable
movements of money during the week;
the official returns, showing a net in
crease of $1,533, S00," while tho estimated
gain was $5,231,409. It is difficult to ac
count for the discrepancy, for, after
making all allowances for averages,. It
would seem that there should have been
a much greater Increase in cash than was
shown. Possibly cash resulting from the
liquidation of the loans directly made in
our market by country banks may have
been withdrawn from the New York
banks in such a manner us to have not
been reached irr the Customary way. It
seems also possible that tho trust com
panies which have this week been large
losers In the market 'may have drawn
dcvn the cash balance on deposit with
their banks. Tho loans -show an increase
of $1,459,100. Instead of a decrease, as was
expected. The. deposits increased $2,949,
000, "which, amount closely corresponds
with, .the total o tha increase la loans
and net cash. The reserve requirements
were augmented by $737,400, through the.
Increase In deposits. Deducting this
sum from the gain in cash leaves $622,400
as the Increase la surplus reserve, which
is now $10,099,585. Calculated upon the
basis of deposits less those of 37,301.700'
publio funds, tho surplus is $19,425,000.
Circulation shows a slight lncreaso of
$2700, and the excess of loans over de
posits, which In the previous week was
$13,532,300. Is now H5.O41.SO0. j
The average dally clearings during tho
week were $212,000.000, against $235,000,000
in the week ending June 13, and the
clearings Saturday, reflecting the busi
ness of the day before, were $1,000,000 be
low the dally average.
Comparisons of changes in loans show
that four banks increased this item by
$1,900,000, and one of these institutions
recorded a gain of $4,200,000. The changes
in specie show a net increase of $3,000,000.
The statement of averages of the Clear-ing-House
banks of this city for the week
Loans, $904,862,100; Increase, $1,459,100.
Deposits, $889,779,400; Increase, $2,949,600.
Circulation. $44,005,800; Increase, $2700.
Legal tenders, $74,O74,S00; decrease, $945,
500. Specie, $158,459,700; increase. $2,314,300.
Reserve, $253,544,400; increase. $1,359,800.
Reserve required. $222,444,825; increase,
Surplus, $10,009,573; increase, $622,400.
Ex-United States deposits, $19,425,000;
Baltimore & Ohio
do preferred j
Canadian Pacific 1
Canada Southern .....
Chesapeake & Ohio...
Chicago & Alton
ChL & Great Western
do A preferred
do B preferred
Chicago & N. W......
Chi. Term. & Trans..
C. C. C. & St L.......
Colorado Southern ...
do 1st preferred
do 2d preferred
Delaware & Hudson..
Delaware. L. & W
Denver & Rio Grande
do 1st preferred... ..t
do 2d ..preferred
Great Northern prefd
Lake Erie & Western
Louisville & Nashville
Metropolitan St Ry..
Minn. & St Louis....
M. K. & T.
New Jersey Central.,
New York Central....
Norfolk & Western...
Ontario & Western...
do 1st preferred ,
do 2d preferred ,
St Louis & S. F.
do 1st preferred ,
do 2d preferred
St Louis S. W
Southern Pacific ,
Southern Railway ....
do preferred ,
Texas & Pacific
Toledo. St L. & W..
do preferred ,
Union Pacific, pfd....
Wheeling & L. E
do 2d preferred
Wisconsin Central .;
Am. car & ivounary.'
-do preferred ,
Am. Linseed Oil
Am. Smelting & Ref.
Anaconda MIninir Co
Brooklyn H. Transit.
Colorado Fuel & Iron
Consolidated Gas .....
Continental Tob. pfd
International Paper .
Pressed Steel Car ....
Pullman Palace Car..
Tennessee Coal & I...
Union B. &. P. Co. pf.
United States Leather
United States Rubber,
United States Steel
Westnm Union .....
K. C. Southern....
Total sales for the day, 211,700 shares.
U S ref. 2s. reg.l0oA.tchIson adj. 4s. SS
pon ....ioViiJ 6 r w con s.idus
U S 3s. reg. ....107 D
do coupon 10S ,Ni
& R G 4s .... 89i
orth Pac 3s .. 71
u o new 13, it-6.iJ74
do coupon ....135
U S old 4s, reg.HO
do couyon ....111
U S 5s. reg. ....102
do coupon 102
Sorth Pac 4s ...101
south Pac. 4s.... 82
anion Pacific 4s.l02
West Shore 4s ..109
IVI8. Central 4s.. 90
StockH In London.
LONDON, June 20, 1903. Consols for
money, 91: consols for account. 91 3-16.
Anaconda ....$ 4a rsorfoiK & w ... 65
do nref 81
Atchison pfd .. 96i
Ontario & TV .. 95
Pennsylvania .. 64
Reading, 1st pfd 25
Baltimore & O. 55-s
Can. Paclflo ... 124
Ches. & Ohio.. 3S
Chicago, lit w i
Keaaing. za pia 42
ChL. M & St P 1543outhern Ry .. 33
Denver & 1 .r souinern xty piu -in
D. & R. G. pfd 25
Southern Pac... 50
Union Pacific... 81
Erie, 1st pfd ... 33 Union Pac, pfd 90
Erie. 2d pfd ... 67
Illinois Central 57
L. & N. 136
r ' TZ. & T. .. 112tf
U. S. Steel 30
U. S. Steel, pfd. 81
Wabash, pfd ... 44
N. Y. Central .-129!
Money, Exchange, Etc.
LONDON. June 20. Bar silver steady,
24d per ounce
Money, 2S2 per cent
The rate of discount in the open mar-:
ket for short bills is 2g2 15-16 per cent
The rate of discount in the open market
for three-months bills is 22 -per, cent
SAN FRANCISCO, June 20. Sterling
on London 60 days $4.55. Sterling on
London sight, M-SS-
Silver bars, 53c.
Mexican dollars, 41c
Drafts, sight par; drafts, telegraph,
NEW YORK. June 20. Prime mercan
tile paper, 5ij5 per cent
Sterling exchange steady at 4.87
4.87 for demand, and at 4.854.S3 for
60 days. Posted rates. $4.8334.86345.
Commercial bills, $4.S434-S5.
Bar silver. 53c 1
Mexican dollars. 41c
Government bonds, steady; railroad
Time money, easy; 60 days. 4 per cent;
90 days. 4 per cent; six months, 5 per
cent Money, on call nominal ..
ORCHARD FRUITS ACTIVE
GOOD SHIPPIXG DEMAND AT SAX
CItras Prodacts Slovr and Easy Po
tatoes Qalet and a Shade
SAN FRANCISCO. Cat, June 20. (Spe
cial.) Leading cereals closed quiet and
steady. A large ship accepted 17s 6d to
load wheat for the United. Kingdom.
Flour and mill feeds were steady. Hay
was easier on larger prospective supplies
as the car famine is over.
Orchard fruits were active on local and
shipping accounts. Supplies of apricots.
peaches, cherries and plums were too large
to permit of any advance, but choice of
ferings were quite steady. Red Astra
chan appl3 were in gobd- demand. Made
laine pears wero slow. Melons, and flgs
were in lighter supply. Seedless grapes
from Yuma sold lower. ' Strawberries
were the only firm feature of the berry
market Mexican limes and high-grade
oranges were firm. Other citrus fruits
were slow and easy. Bananas wero plenti
ful with several carloads of Central Amer
icans close at hand.
Potatoes wero quieter and a shade eas
ier. Onions were steady with some ship
ping Inquiry. Green peas were very
scarce and higher. String beans and cu
cumbers were firm. Summer squash was
weaker. Green corn and tomatoes were
steady. Othervegetables were unchanged.
Poultry was dull and generally easy. An
other carload of Eastern arrived. But
ter was inactive and weak, outside of a
few special brands. Cheese was steady.
Eggs wero slow and weaker. Receipts,
87,000 pounds butter, 11,000 pounds cheese,
47,000 dozen eggs.
"Wool and hops were quiet and firm.
VEGETABLES Cucumbers, $103; gar
lic. 23c; green peas, 333c; string
beans, 689c; asparagus, 75c$2 25; toma
toes, $1.5031.75; onions,' 60290c; egg plant
POULTRY Roosters, old, $5; do young,
$S; broilere, small $22.50; do large, $3
3.50; fryers, $4.50g5.50; hens, $4.5035.50;
ducks, old, $3.504.50; do young, $35.
BUTTER Fancy creamer, 2ac; do sec
onds, 22c; fancy dairy, 22c; do seconds,
EGGS Store, 1516c; fancy ranch, 22c;
WOOL Spring Humboldt and Mendo
HOPS Crop of 1902, lSC0c
MILLSTUFFS Bran. $23g24; middlings.
CHEESE Young America, 12312c;
HAY "Wheat, $10gl2.50; wheat and oat
$1912; barley, $9.50211.50; alfalfa. $S.50
10.50; clover, $9SU; straw, per bale, 40
FRUITS Apples, choice. $1.25; do com
mon, 75c; bananas, 75c2.50; Mexican
limes, $3.50S6.50; California - lemons,
choice, ?3; do common, $1; oranges, nav
els $1(33; pineapples, $1.50g3.
POTATOES Oregon Burbanks, 90c3$l;
new potatoes, 85c$1.25.
RECEIPTS Flour, 1764 quarter sacks;
wheat 3650 centals; barley, 4145 centals;
beans, 1130 sacks; potatoes. 2350 sacks; do
Oregon. 87 sacks; hay, 697 tons; wool, 6S
bales; bides, 2164.
PLENTY OF WHEAT FOR. SALE.
Prevents Mtxcli :of an Advance at
CHICAGO, June 20. Opening prices in
wheat were strong In the face of easier
cables, the bullish reports from the
Southwest together with the reports of
a lack, of .rain In. the. Northwest causing
a good general demand at the start
July opened c to c higher, at 76c to
76c and September c higher at
75c to 75c The strength at St Louis.
Minneapolis and Duluth early in the day
helped the market here, but there was a
good deal of long wheat for sale at the
advance, and with a reaction at St Louis
prices gradually eased off. Commission
houses were free sellers, and before .the
middle of the session all the opening ad
vance had been lost July being down to
6c and September to 74c A better de
mand developed toward the end of the
day, and the market became firmer. July
closed c higher, at 7676c while
September was 3c higher, at 7475c
Cold weather and predictions of general
rains were responsible for a renewal of
the bullish sentiment in corn, and there
was good buying at the start by shorts
and commission houses. The- market
closed about where it left off last night.
July being unchanged at 4949c, after
selling between 49350c September
closed a shade higher, at 43c after sell
ing between 49ga0c
Trade In oats was characterized by a
strong demand for July from shorts.
which caused a good advance In that
month, and by the strength in tho De
cember option. After selling between 39
40c July closed c higher, at 40c
September was unchanged at 33c
There was little interest manifested In
provisions, the trading being almost at a
standstill. The easier tone in the hog
market was an early Influence, and with
the dull trado prices ruled easier throutrh
out the day. September pork closed 10c
lower; September lard was down 7c and
ribs 2&5c lower.
The leading futures ranged as follows
Open. Highest Low. Close.
July (old $0.77 $0.77 $0.76 S0.77
JUiy mew) .... 76 76 76 76
cepu vum .... ioi ia;t 7514
aepu inev W oft 74
July 50 50 49 49
sept. .w 60 49 49'
Dec. 4S 4S 47 4
July 39 40 39 40
Sept 33 33 33 33
fee Mfl 33ft 33 23
July 16.92 16.92 16.97 16.87
sept. .i.i.w ii.w ib.yj Vi.W
July 8.82 8.82 8.77 8.77
Sept 8.97 8.97 8.90 8.92
July 9.20 ' 9.30 9.27 9.S0
Sept 9.30 9.30 9.23 9.27
Cash quotations were as follows:"
Flour Quiet and unchanged.
Wheat No. 2 Spring. 777Sc; No. 3, 733
77c; iso. 2 rea. 76&ttc
Corn No. 2 49g50c; No. Z, yellow, 50
Oats No. 2, 39c; No. 3 white, 3341c
Rye No. 2, 51 c.
Barley Fair to choice malting, C052c
Flax seed No. 1, Northwestern, $1,023
Timothy seed Prime, $3.90.
Mess pork per bbl., $1&S7.
Lard per 100 lbs., ?S.7&33VT7.
Short ribs Sides- Gooso), $90539.30.
Dry salted, shoulders (boxed), $3J2
Short clear sides boxed. $9.6239.75.
Clover contract grade, $U.5031L75.
Flour, barrels 17,300 12.700
Wheat bushels' 42,400 64,100
Corn, bushels 571.200 146.900
Oats, bushels 302,600 328,400
Rye, bushels 14,80) 39,000
Barley, Dtisnei3 ss,wj z,30g
Grain and Pro dace at few York.
NEW YORK, June 20. Flour Receipts,
14.000 barrels; exports, 13,434 barrels.
Market dull but firmly held. "Winter pat
ents, $3.S54.20; Winter straights, $3.70
3.S0; Minnesota patents, $4.364.50; Winter
extras, $2.9033.13 ; Minnesota bakers, $3.50
3.73; Winter low grades, $2.7662.95.
Wheat Receipts, 63,230 bushels. Market
I for spot easier. No. 2 redc Zic elevator and
Downing, Hopkins & Coj
WHEAT AND STOCK BROKERS
Room 4j Ground Floor
83c f. o. b. afloat; No. 1 hard Manitoba,
90c f. o. b. afloat Options had an easier
opening-on rains In the Northwest rallied
with the outside markets on talk of de
layed harvest but eventually - yielded to
unloading and became easy again and
closed c net lower. July closed 82c; Sep
tember, 79c; December, closed 79c
Hops Quiet State common to choice.
1902 crop, 17e23cr 1901. 14g17c; olds, 5
5c Pacific Coast, 1902, lS318c; 1903, 143
17c; olds, 539c
Hides Quiet Galveston, 20 to 25 pounds.
lSc; California, 21 to 25 pounds, 19c; Texas,
dry. 40 to 44 pound. 24c
v 001 irm. uomestice neece, 25332c
Butter Receipts. 4550 packages? market
steady. State dairy. 17071c ; creamery.
Eggs Receipts, 7S00 packages; Western
extras, 16c; do seconds to firsts, 15317c
Grain, at San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. Juno 20. Wheat
firm; barley, firm; oats, weaker.
Wheat-Shipping. $L23L35: mllllnsr.
Barley Feed. 95cS$l: brewing. SL12
Oats Red. $1.1531.22: white. $L203
L30; black. $L073L1S. '
uau Doara sales:
Wheat firm; no sales; cash, $1.35.
Barley, firm; no' sales.
Corn Large yellow, $1.2031.27.
Dairy Produce at Chicago.
CHICAGO, June 2a On the Produce Ex
change today the butter market was
easy; creameries, 16320c: dairies, 15
18c. Eggs easy at (marked cases In
cluded) 12312c Chees6 steady, 10
Coffee and Sugar.
NEW YORK, Jane 20. Coffee Spot Rio
quiet; No. 7 invoice, 5c; mild, quiet;
Cordova, 7311c The market for coffee
futures opened steady at a partial ad
vance of 5 polnta under covering and high
er European cables, but turned easier as
a result of continued full receipts at pri
mary points and selling by exporters,
closing dull at a 'partial decline of 5
points. Total sales, H.000 bags. Including
July, at $3.55; August $3.70; September,
$3.753.80; October, $3.90; November, $3.95;
December, $4.20; March, $4.40; May, $4.50.
Sugar Raw steady; fair refining, 3c;
centrifugal, 95 test 319-32c; molassea
sugar, 2 29-32c Refined steady; No. 6,
$4.45; No. 7. $4.40; No. 8. $4.35; No. 9. $4.30;
No. 10, $4,25; No. 11, $4,20; No. 12, $4.15; No.
13, $4.10; No. 14, $4.05; confectioners A. $4.70;
mould A, $o.l0; cut loaf, $o.4o; crushed.
$5.45; powdered, $4.95; granulated, $4.83;
Chicago Livestock Market.
CHICAGO, June 20. Cattle Receipts,
300; market steady. Good to prime steers,
$535.45; poor to medium, $434.S5; stockers
and feeders, $34.75; cows, $1.6034.50;
heifers, $2.254.75; canners, $1.6032.90;
bulls, $2.5034.20; calves, $236.50; Texas-fed
Hogs Receipts today, 17,000; Monday,
42.000; left over, 2000. Market steady to
5c lower; mixed and butchers, $5.9036.15;
good to choice heavy, $6.1036.20; rough
heavy. $5.9086.10; light,. $636.20; bulk of
Sheep Receipts, 2000. Sheep and lambs
steady: good to choice wethers, $4.5035.25;
fair to choice mixed, $4-8-4.25; Western
sheep, $4.253S; native lambs, $436.75;
western lambs. $46.90.
COST OF LABOR UNIONS.
Profit and Loss Account on Tneir
Operation Calculated. .
PORTLAND, June 20. (To the Editor.)
In these days of labor Unions and em
ployers' unions, of strikes, both direct
and sympathetic, of boycotts and lock
outs, the man on the outside, innocent
sufferer from the resulting stagnation In
business, and hesitating about making In
vestments while such conditions prevail.
is led to take his stub of a pencil and
endeavor to figure out a profit and loss ac
count not his own, for he knows he Is
steadily losing under such conditions, but
to find how it is with the wage-earner in
his efforts to better his condition by
means of the labor union. If the merchant
and manufacturer flnl the profit side of
their account shrinking, they at once
seek the cause and apply a remedy, and it
behooves the laborer and mechanic to as
certain if tho union is or is not profitable
to him. No effort win be made In this to
argue the right or wrong of labor unions.
but the man on the outside would suggest
that each laborer, skilled and unsklled,
take his pencil and mako a few calcula
tions for himself.
The man on tho outsldo acknowledges
ignorance of the expense that attends the
maintenance, of unions and their methods.
but with initiation fees. dues, fines, as
esssments and loss of time on account of
strikes and lockouts, there must be quite
a heavy footing on the loss side. For
sake of illustration, suppose the wage
for an average good carpenter to be $3
per day. With free competition, the extra
good hands earn and get $3.50 to $4, while
the poor and common hands earn and get
$2 to $2.50. But the carpenters, through
their unions, demand a minimum of $3.50
per day, and, the employers refusing, a
strike ensues and, after a protracted
struggle, suppose the unions gain their
point and $3.50 per day Is granted.
Now use tho stub of pencil and see the
result Deduct 12 days for holidays and
contingencies, and we have 300 work days
in the year at $3.50 $1050. Charge to loss
side: Union dues at 75 cents per month.
$9; assessments for strikers, say $3 per
month. $36; say 30 aays lost time on
account of strikes at $3.50 per day, $105;
total union expenses, $150; amount actual
ly received, $909, and the result la $3 per
day at last
The loss may be either more or less than
herein supposed, but the man on the in
side ought to have the correct data, and,
'making his own calculation, ascertain on
which side falls the balance in his profit
and loss account The value of his per
sonal liberty that he surrenders to the
union might at the same time, be worth
-including in his calculations as an asset
of value to an American citizen. That lib
erty of the Individual, a prime element in
American citizenship, was one of the is
sues in the greatest war pf modern times,
and came out lictor.
The, writer of this once periled his life
for the Union of the States, ' for true
Americanism and, for the liberty of the
individual, and believes ha is entitled to
Xeopard Attaclcs WomaH Trainer.
NEW YORK, June 20. Madame "lorello,
trainer of wild animals, has beep, nearly
killed by a six-year-old leopard which she
was training. In one of the, cages of an
animal show at Coney Island. The an!
mal leaped on her back from ..above and
beforo It could be driven off had torn and
scratched the woman almost fatally,
Madame Morello was finally rescued by
men who fought the "beast off with a
Liberty Bell at Jfevr Yorlc.
NEW YORK, June 20.-JThe liberty bell,
on its way' back to Philadelphia from
Boston, was warmly received in. this city.
Whistles, bands and cannon saluted the
bell, and .school children sang the National
anthem. Speeches were made by the re
Schaefer Scares fa. Divorce Salt
NEW YORK, June 30. General Emil
.chae-fert oL New, e Yorkj .ha bea
Chamber of Commercs
awarded the custody of ils two children
in Jersey City by Vice-Chancellor Pit
ney. The fight over tho girls has bees
on ever since last Fall, when Mrs.
Schaefer took them from their father's
home at Mount Morris Park. Mra.
Schaefer and the children were not li
court and her counsel and relatives said
they did not know where she was.
Rlon Paid $50 Xer Lack of License.
ASTORIA, Or., June 20.-(Speclal.)
John Rion. a fisherman, was arrested to
day for fishing without a license. On bet
ing arraigned In the Justrce Court b,a
pleaded guilty and was fined $50.
AT THE HOTELS.
A E P.eames, Jackson-'S A Wood. Astoria
vllle A Meyer, New Yorlc
I W Fleishman. N Y C H Blngtvuu, Seattle
S B Owens. Sao Fran (f p Coujhlln. Denver
u tt. Kiiey ana wire, ih Xvy. Jew YorK
San Francisco H IT f5rrv Altrdeen
Miss M P.lley, do (Mary E Greene. Sagtavr
. A Kyer, Seattle 'Mrs Mas sutler and son.
S A-Brooks. St Paul
IT W Blgper, Pittsburg
H J Half Ml!. N Y
I J O Burirea. X Y
J P Adams, Ienver
T Mcumn. Denver
D Q Curtis. Warren
Mark Levy, San Fran . D McGarrlt;-. San Fraa
W Strauss. X Y U Levy. San Fran
A Zuckerman, S F 1J Davis. New York
O Mllpen. Norway IF C Conklin. Chlcajo
A Jacobsen. Norway E Mansfield. St Loula
A J Jacoben. do )E A Northrop. Omaha,
B L. Shaw. Michigan IJ A AValker. N P X.
W B Shaw. Michigan ;h G Merrill. Chicago
t: e zatnng. d IMIss J MlUer. Mica
P. N Jahl. New York iMiss A W Siwrry. Mt
B Llnkhelmer and wf.J Vernon
san tTancisco ;Mlss E B Spcrry. co
Mrs H Llnkhelmer. do A Borardus Mt Vernon
Miss H Llnkbelmer, cioj D t HUcn. San Fraa
s jj .Liiniuicimcr. a i? x x fniiiips. uuouqus
M Triest San Fran
C F Carter and wife.
E Black, New York
E P Murphy and wUe.j j c Anderson. S F
n H CooDer. Chicago
Miss F Murt.hy. S F
F Li Richmond. 8 S"
Q s smltn, st Louis F Shields, Fhlla.
O Neisser. Chicago IM L. Hernen,an. do
J H Mannen. S F M Slllerberg, S F
C R Waynlck. city
G E Basar. Omaha
F K Groves. Myrtle QIC
G J tjawaen. Mnpla
W I. Little. Oregon C
J W Swartz. Vancou
J K Spalor. Seattlo
F J Jones, do
G Mum. Co
AV J Martin. San Frn
Mrs Mary A Mcintosh;
Mayne Mcintosh, do
Jean Mcintosh, do
Maude Frye. Hamilton
W Burdett. McMlnnvl
B J Hlcken. Albany
O M JJeai. Forest aveu E Meaiey. uaKiana
Master Beat, do (I L Bucklin. Seattle
G P Martin. San FranlMIs3 J DiacK. uoi sps
Mrs Martin, do Mrs w E meters, bois-j
Bertha Hubbard. Sim H B SDrattue. Bostot
Mrs E Jones. Athena (Mrs Sprague. do
E waioma. (Mrs a j Lapnan, oo
E Johnston. So Omaha
S K Humphrey, Salt L
Mrs D E Keys. Mullaa
Mrs H P Belknap. Or
L Hemmell, Slssetoa
O T Beaver, do
Miss Humphrey, do
B VT Turner, Kemererj
J Boss, Leanerd
Mrs B F Iforrester, Illi
H Boss, do
Miss J Forrester, do
R T Re Id. san Fran
E S Robe, Albany, Or,
O L Krens. do
w Wallace, ao
R S Burke, do
J E Campbell. Seattle
C M Blair. Chicago
R Burke, Jr. do
E L Luer. uaxiasa
Miss Foote, Hoqulam:
F S Ware, ao
E E Travis, Spokans
D A Hoag, do
P W Johnson, do
S A Hoag. do
H "W Bradner, do
R C Schultx. Chicago
E M Boyle, do
W WIsterland, do
G "W Graham. Ha R1V
J A Lewis, do
b Dry. do
R f Hubbard. "Wash
F VT Halm. Wis
P Peer, do
E Mansfield. St- Louis
M Severson. Tomah
M T Nolan, The Dalles
M:ss O Gates. Hlllsbor
Miss waggner, ao
Miss W wazgner. do
J A Scott. Spokane,
Mrs Scott do
Mrs Buchanan. For Gvi
S D Hall. Prescott
H D Hearten. "W "W
Mrs G Albrath. Tuaitn
F A McKnor, Fenaitn
G C Torpe, do
T R Hayes, Detroit
T G Shernan. Sneley
W H HI1L do
Mrs A Murry, Seattlel
B Halter, at. Johns
Mrs Halter, do
H J Rupert Albany
Mrs Shernan. do
Lena An try. do
Erflo Antry. do
J S McDonald, Seattlar
W Ccnally. do
J C Fosaelt Iowa
v C Auuson. do
R A Tauney. Or
J F Massey, San Fran
Mrs C B S perry. IonelMlss Relnbart 01ymp3
TV L Cnamborlaln. Indj Mrs Jones. Olympla
E J Sprnger, Ocean Pt Mrs Masterson, La.
lira Sprager, d- Grande
Earl Sanders. Moro j W H Harell. Chicago
J M Hardie, San Franl Mrs Joseph. Barton,
J C Buford. Kelso Baker City l
X P Sorenson. AstorlaC W Oisen, Kan City
S L Jones. San Fran 1 G M Booth. Tha DallesJ
Mrs S J Carlisle.
B Mansfield. St Louis
O T Clory. city
A McDonell. Duluth
Mrs- McDonell. do
A T Draz. St Paul
Miss J Booth. Salem
Miss G Booth. Salem
C W Stone, Astoria.
F J Taylor, Astotia.
Mrs Taylor, Astoria
J H Chase, clty
Mrs C B Wade, Pendleton
S B Huston. Rlllsboro
C Nelson. Aberdeen ,
W Gilbert. Denver
J W Hamaker, Klam
J Owens, San Fran
B A Cathey. Corvallls
H J Miller, Aurcra
P I Wold. Eugene
Mrs A L Fox. Astoria
D j Fry. Salem
Dollle Bentley. Pen-cletbn.
THE ST. CHARLES.
A L Bunnell Glenwd
A M Laprath & imy.
J Kennedy. Orient
A F Catrpbell. S D
L G Manks, S D
O H Baldwin, Toronto
B T Baldwin, Toronto
A Chalmers, clty
B B Williams, Clats-
Mrs Brown. Hd River
Roso B Graham. NewD
J W York. Reldvllle
M S Drlskell. Heppner
J G Outerbridge. Seat R H Mitchell, Deer II'
X, Doughterty. Cas Rkluobn Batch, Rainier
O IT Kldenowe. usiranu xianimuii. Kiiy
J McDonald, do
J Wamdte. Francis
M Mackey, Wash
Mrs Mackey, do
G Brock, Astoria
J R Thornton. Ill
C H Soman, Spokano
J W Montgomery,
A W Myers. La Grandfj.
T Morgnn. La. Grande
A Lawrence, city
J A Nagol, clty
E A Woods, city
L F Hadley. Dayton
Mra Lee. ButteV.He
Miss Lee. Buttville
Jisster Lee. do
C W Burrows, Ridge-
Angus Forbes, Etna.
M:trvln Forbes. do
Mra SI Dlsing. WarrcUl
MUs G Dislng, do
J R Shultz, Rainier
N A Nelson. Rainier,
G Irwin. Seattle
Mrs G Irwin. Seattle
Miss Saylor. Latoureu!
Mrs M Saylor. do
Mrs H S Freeman and
H Baldwin. do
I, B Weaver. Ostranlrj
N Merrill, Clatrkanio
I-raest Koble. Goble
Nora Miller. Olex, Orj
Mattle Woodland, 00
L P Joyce, Arkansas
Mrs l P Joyce, do
F Kriglow. Hastings
Mrs F Kriglow, do
C H Abernethy, New
berg H F Sinclair, Bridal
Mrs H F Sinclair, do
A A Aires
F Stewart. Sheridan
D Fltn. Merrill. "SV13
A Kalle. Chicago
Mrs A Kalle. Chicago
J M Fldlcr. catnn
D Ryan. Mltsoura
J McCray. Mlsscula
H M Burns. Curry
Mrs H M Burns, do
E S Ward, city
T Collson. Aberdeen
F D Smith and family
T T. Gilchrist- Fife
A Patteiton. DlxonvllSh
J E Nelson. Skamokwa
Mrs A fatiercon. ai
J A Latl-am, Troutdal
H G Merilll. 00
Hotel BrunsTviclc, Seattle.
European plan, popular rates. Moderai
improvements. Business center. Near;
Tacoma Hotel, Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up.
Hotel Donnelly, Tacoma.
First-class restaurant In connection.
Rainier Grand. Hotel, Seattle.
European plan. Finest cafe on Coast.
Hdqrs. naval, military and traveling men.
Rooms en suite and single. Free showec
baths. Rates. $1 up H. P. Dunbar, prop.
A CLEANLY AGE.
TTirentietn Century Idean Incline Te--rrard
Sanitation and Preventives.
Nowadays scientists believe that in
cleanliness lies the secret of prevention
To prevent a disease, remove the cause
. Jpst as unclean .habits breed many diseases,-
so careless habits will breed dan
druff.. Improper use of another's .brushes,
combs, etc., will surely cause dandruff,
and, in time, will Just as surely cauM
It's-microblc infection, nothing" mors
Newbro's Herpicide kills the dandruff
germ, and causes hair to grow luxuriant-
ly. Herpicide Is absolutely free- from
grease or other Injurious substances. Foe
sale- By all druggists. Send 10 cents fcg
stamps for sample to the Herpicide Co,,.
LARGEST PIPE-AND FOUND RT PLANT IN
the U. S. (located in tho South); 8 acre;
complete modern equipment; excellent bldgs.; t
running full capacity; exceptional opportua-i
ity at $115,000.
Largest boiler manufacturlsg plant south,
of the Ohio River (In the South), mfsr. all
types of tubular and. marine boilers; ZVk aerc;
excellent blgr.; latest equipment; btr R. R,
facilities; rsaalnr full, o&e&city; pric. J
. $126,0,. 3i Ortra&dftr, N. A. blig., Phil