The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, June 21, 1914, SECTION TWO, Page 17, Image 33

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Dealers Quote 78 Cents as Ex
. port Value of Wheat.
Buying to Cover Sales Made for
Early Shipment to Orient May
Hold Market 'Steady at
The sharp drop In wheat at Chicago
yesterday and the sagging- tendency ot
English values had the effect of taking
the snan out of the marxet for new
wheat here. The demand for cargoes
y nfftnh. ancnrrliner to nrivate cables
and export buyers, therefore, reduced
their limits on new ciud to is cnu
which about represents the present ex
Harvest in the Northwest is ready
to begin and. as the season is two
weeks earlier than usual ana crop
prospects are excellent, mis aaaeo
th wQitr undertone of the mark
On Monday morning combines will
- .. nnAoiAn nn ttiA RnrAka Flat.
in Walla "Walla County, and in the
lower end of Umatilla County.
While the general view 01 tne tutu
Is bearish, there are possibilities that
.1... ma!,,, motr rt nt C Il ftff on TTlUCh
some of the grain men figure. A good
deal of wheat is known to have been
sold for early shipment to tne Orient,
some dealers figuring tne amount as
high as 12,000 tons. A part of the sales
were covered Dy eariy contracts
around 70 cents to the farmer, b
" when the market eased off buying
cover was suspended. The filling
ttiA KtiUn when the, market opens
. likely to keep prices steady, and should
there be much early, buying by the
.ma t. win oicn hn nf Influence on
the market, especially as the farmers
are disposed to asK goon. jim-co.
Old wheat is steady. Not much is be
lng offered, and what is put out 1
going to California for feed.
ThA T fnrtnn pnrrnunnndpnt of th
Northwestern Miller sums up the for
eign crop situation as follows:
"In this country wheat is in a better
position than any other cereal,, ai
. i . . i. tx.a i,,AiBih lias hopTi checked
li'U8 1 " r ' " -
by the low temperature. In France the
temperature is rising, out in su"" f
of the north ana east nignt iruaia i
reported, and the crop shows consid-
erable Irregularity. In Germany fur
ther heavy rains are reported, with
cold weather. The rainfall has been
beneficial, and by no means excessive,
but fine, warm conditions would be
welcomed. In Bome parts of Italy the
crop promises well, but in others the
condition is only moderate. In Austria-Hungary
the weather is generally
favorable, but crop reports vary con
.M.ra Ki v And In Hunearv there is
great uncertainty on account of rust
"In Russia the rains have apprecia
bly Improved crop prospects, and the
fears of farmers have been relieved. In
European Russia it was fairly warm,
and in the south there are expecta
tions of an average yield of Winter
wheat The situation is generally sat
isfactory, but more rain is needed.
Roumania reports heavy rains, and fine
weather and higher temperatures are
much desired. The whole of Southeastern-
Europe, however, required rain to
plump out the ripening wheat.
"The official Indian government es
timate of the total wheat crop is 8.
385.000 tons, against 9.597,700 in the
previous season, and 9,924,50) in 1911
12. The great irrigation regions are
producing year by year more and more
wheat and, despite a yield per acre
about 10 per cent below the average,
the total production of the Punjab and
the irrigated regions exceeds that of
last year."
Growers Refuse Offers for Old Crop or 114
The Oregon market for spot hops
and contracts closed firm. Growers,
almost without exception, refuse to sell
at current prices. For good 1913 hops,
bids range from 15 to 16 cents, and 15
cents is offered on contract
Three hundred bales of Sacramento
hops were contracted for yesterday at
14 or 14 Vi cents. McNeff Bros, bought
100 bales of California spots.
Crop conditions in New York state
are reported by the Watervllle Hop
Reporter as follows:
"The condition of the vine in this
section continues very favorable for a
large yield. Excellent weather con
tinues to prevail and In some of the
more favorable yards the vines have
already reached the top of the poles.
An inspection of the yards shows that
for the most part the growers are
keeping their yards in a fine state of
cultivation. Blue mold has not put in
an appearance yet and it is possible
that tha weather conditions may be
such this year that there will be none.
The weather today, however, is cooler
than it has been for some time and if
we should have several days of con
tinued cold it may have the effect to
retard the growth to such an extent
that it might take several weeks for
the vines to recover."
Prices Much Higher Elsewhere In the North
west. Portland is the cheapest cantaloupe
market in the Northwest. Good ripe
cantaloupes were offered on the street
yesterday at $2 for standards and $1.75
for ponies and some retailers objected
to paying these prices, although at
Seattle and Spokane the markets were
50 to 75 cents a crate higher than here.
A car each of cantaloupe and water
melons arrived.
The cherry market opened well, but
became top-heavy In the afternoon, as
late receipts were large. Prices ranged
from 4 to 10 cents. Strawberries were
firmer at 11.25 for No. 1 shipping stock.
Other berries were steady.
A few early Oregon peaches are on
the market, but Callfornias will have
the floor until Oregon yellow peaches
nre ripe. The peach crop in all the
Coast states is a large one this season
and low prices and good quality ar
looked for.
The coming week will probably wind
tip shipments of outside new potatoes.
The local crop is being dug in a small
way, and there Is every indication that
the 'quality will be the best in years.
The weather has been ideal for the
early crop.
jfrlees Lower Than Short Time Ago and
Demand Small.
As is usually the case at this time
of year, there is a difference of opin
ion as to the condition of the grain
bag market. A local dealer, while ac
knowledging the market was off a
quarter of a cent from the top price
of the year, deolared there was no
material weakness and that he would
not sell under 8H cents, and he also
Insisted that other dealers were ask
ing more, which was probably the case,
v Another Important dealer said:
"There is a tendency to unload bags,
and I can buy today at 8.40 cents.
Farmers bought heavily early in the
season, and they are not taking hold
now and, as stocks are large and tho
demand checked, prices are, therefore,
weak. With 1915 bags offered at
cents, it is a shaky thing, for dealers
to be holding a big supply now at these
high prices, and that is why they are
trying to reduce their line. Where the
bags cost them 8 cents they still show
good profit. It is not beyond the range
of possibilities, however, that develop
ments may yet occur to put prices back
to the highest point they have touched."
Dressed Meats and Kggs Have Upward Ten
dency. There was a good demand for poul
try yesterday and hens cleaned up
without trouble at 14 cents. Broilers
sold at 18 to 20 cents and fryers at
20 to 22 cents.' There was also, some
demand for live turkeys, but ducks ana
seese were not wanted.
Dressed meats were in small supply
and firm, veal selling at 12 cents and
pork at 11 cents.
Eggs also cleaned' up well at 22 cents,
case count, and will probably be
higher in the coming week. Butter and
cheese were unchanged.
Local Grain Receipts.
Local receipts, in cars, were reported by
the Merchants' Exchange as follows:
whant- Ptftrlftv .Flour. Oats.Hay.
Monday HI 19 11 -8 8
Tuesday f ... . 4 1
Wednesday . . 5 8 3 -
Thursday .... - 2 .... 2 2....
Friday S 6 2 1
Saturday .... 6 2 :t 3 "
Year ago 4H 2 15 , 2 11
Tot'l this, wit' :ifi .30 24 15 r 61
Tear ago 169 28 3 21 :I8
Season to d'te.15.706 2787 2S24 1714 2748
Year ago 17,2uS 2458 2i84 16S7 ilSUS
1 Bank Clearing!!.
Bank clearings of the Northwestern cities
yesterday were as lollows:
Clearings. Balances.
Portland 1.2S9,29 44.4.10
Seattle- -l,y;.T, 1 .1 jwihi
Tacoma 300.243 40.332
Spokane 655.523 lOB.uUl
Clearings of Portland, Seattle and Tacoma
for the past week and corresponding week
in lormer years were:
Portland. Seattle. Tacoma.
1914 $10,723,362 S12.798.747 S2.303.730
1013 ll.4H7.5Sl 12,843.988 2,819.100
1912 10.576.084 11.513.253 4.786,301
1911 9.973,160 9,385,806 3,919,130
1910 10,155,721 l,241,S.i 3,H4U.4ii
1909 5,631.420 10.104,133 5,679,479
1008 5.319,469 8.160.2H8 3, 421. 036
11(07 9.3:16.835 5.2J9.431
1IHIB 4.524.435 7.660.268 3.540.562
1905 3.H4S.808 6,881,376 2,988,679
1904 3.097,73 3,726,295 1.H7S.1J4
1003 2,731,662 3,033.123 1,752,758
1902 2,461,504 4,331.247 . 1,229,429
Grain, Flour, Feed, Etc.
WHEAT Track prices: Club, 86c; blue
tern, 89890c; forty-fold, 87c; red Russian,
90c Valley, 86c
MILLFEED Bran. $23.5024 pe:- ton;
shorts. S2:i.5027: middlings. $3233.
FLOUR Patents, 4.80 per barrel;
straights. $4.20; exports. S3.90; valley, S4.B0;
graham, $4.80; whole wheat. S5.
BARLEY Feed, $2021.00 per ton; brew
ing. 21.50j?22: rolled, S23.S024.
HAY Choice timothy, S1617: mixed
timothy, S1215: valley grain hay; 10W
12: alfalfa. $1011.
OATS No. 1 white milling, $22 22.23 par
CORN Whole, $35; cracked, f 88 per tern.
Frrilts and Vegetables.
Local JoDblng quotations:
TROPICAL FRUITS Oranges, navels,
$2(3.25 per box; lemons, $5.5097 per box;
bananas. 4Ho per pound; grapefruit, Cali
fornia. $3 per box.
VEGETABLES Cucumbers, SI 1.25 per
box; eggplant, 15c per pound; peppers, 20c
per pound; radishes, 15$ji17Vo per dozen;
head lettuce, $1.75 per crate; artichokes,
75c per dozen; celery, $3.504 per crate;
tomatoes, $11.73 per crate; spinach, 6()7c
per pound; rhubarb, 2V43c per pound;
cabbage. l2o per pound; asparagus, $1
&1.G0 per dozen; peas, 57o per pound;
beans. 7 12 Vic per pound; corn, 3540o
per dozen.
ONIONS Red, $2.60; yellow, . $2.75 per
ack. . . a
GREEN FRUITS Apples, old, ei.ouiw
box; new, $1 per box; strawberries, $11.25
nr crate: cherries. 4(3 J 0c per pound; apri
cots, $1.23 per box: cantaloupes, $1.752
per crate; peaches, Sl31.15 per box;
niiims. $1.23(81.65: watermelons, 2!4S4o
per pound; loganberries, 90o per crate;
raspDemej, ju.iottf J..-U; Diacnuornca,
black caps. $1.50.
POTATOES Oregon, !WCJ. per Hun
dred; new, 224c per pound.
SACli VEGETABLES Turnips, new Cali
fornia, $1.25; carrots, $1.50; beets, $1.80.
' Dairy and Country Produce.
Local lobbing quotations:
it" , c: c-h Oreo-on ranch, ease count.
22c: candled. 23 24c per dozen.
fryers. 2022c; turkeys, live, 20022a;
aresseu, cnoice, ..uw-uv, u-a.a,
BUTTER Creamery prints, extra, 27Vso
per pound: out as, 22H 23!6c
CHU.1SWUJ urogon triplets, juudcib uuj'uk
land:' Young America, 16ttc per poond.
VEAL Fancy. lugl2ttc per pound.
Staple Groceries.
Local Jobbing quotations:
. , , . ... . Hnaan half-nnnnrt flitM.
fl.-lO; one-pound flats, $3,46: Alaska pink.
one-pounu una, o., ... . a
tails $1.23.
Brazil nuts. 20c; Jllberts, 1415c; almonds.
dozen; chestnuts. 8Vs10o per pound; pe
cans. 14 160.
0tc; ' Lima, 8o; pink. 8.16c; Mexican, 7c;
oayou, oo.
COFFEE Roastod. In drums, 1052o per
PunA. .. ...
SUGAR 1 rUlt ana oerrjr, fvu, uwvi,
4.85. extra C, $4.66; powdered, in barrels.
r. . , T. n..n,,iB,t SIS an ner tnn: halt-
ground, 100s, $10.75 per ton; 60s, $11.50 per
ton; dairy, $14 per ton.
RICE No. 1 Japan, 4Hfl5c; Southern
head. a7V4c; island. 66Vio.
...ten omiTTO Innlal ll)4.A11ft Dr
Uniav I ' - -" ' -
pound ; apricots. 16V420c; peaches, llc;
prunes, Italians, . -m , ,....,,". -
raisins, loose Muscatel, 67Vkc; bleached
r . ,.KIA.hAH Unltnna Mr.-
inomysun. ' - V "
seeded, 9c; dates, Persian. 77Vio per
pound; lara, ii.v pw uw. (
FIGS Package, 8 OS.. 50 to box, $1.88;
package, 10 , 12 to box, 80o; white, 23-lb.
box $1.73; black. 26-lb. box, $1.75; black.
80-lb box, $2.So; black, 10-lb. box, $1.16;
Calarab candy tigs. 20-lb. box, $3; Smyrna,
per box $1.60.
Hops, Wool, Hides, Etc
jiqps 1913 crop, prime and choloe, 140
16c: 1914- contracts, loc
. ... . , ,1. w aplA wnnl A A rW
shearings, 10c; green shearings, loc; sailed
leOP, 7 1 --i OU"U
HIDES Salted hides, 18c per pound:
It kip. 14c; salted oalf, lc; green bides.
12Wo; dry hides, 24c; dry can, xc: saitsa
bulls 10c per pound; green Duns, bwo.
WOOL Valley, ZUWiMttc; eastern ure
:on. 16iir20VsO.
MOHAlK 1914 clip, 2728c per pound.
CKCAR BARK Old and new, 6o per lb.
GRAIN BAGS 'In or lots, 8. 40 as. 50c.
salmon, 8 12c per pound; halibut.
4i0c; buck shad, 2io; roe shad, 4)c;
silver perch, 8a
HAMS 10 to 12-pound, 19tt20tto;' 12
to 14-pound. 1920ttc; 14 to 15-pouno,
19Htf20Hc; skinned, losvzuc; picnic, wc.
BACON Fancy, xsttdvc; iiaauiro, -7B
DRY SALT CURED Short clear backs.
lSVi&lBKc: exports, 14lso; plates, ii
LARD Tierce
compound. 9c
basis. Pure, 1x0 ISc;
KEROSENE Water white, drums, bar-
i- nir .-a0-nn. 10.- nn'rlKl. drums or
barrels, latie; cases, I7tt20i,c.
GASOLINE Bulk. 18,c; oases, 2tto;
motor spirit, bulk, 13ttc; cases, 22 Ha En
gine distillate, drums, 7c; cases, 14ci
naptha, drums. 14c; cases. 21tac
LINSEED OIL, Raw. barrels, 61c; boiled,
barrels. 63c: raw. cases, 66c; boiled, eases.
TUBPENT1.M- in cases, oos per saiiwo;
tanks, oso.
Metal Markets.
vpr YnRK June 20. The metal mar
ket was dull mnd practicaly nominal. Lake
copper, numiimi, 'j .
eastine. ia.62ViiaS7c. Iron, .-un
changed. . .
Chicago Dairy Produce.
ratcini) June 20. toutter Lowsr.
Creameries. 2027c. i..-.a
EggS Receipts il.oow cases,
Cheese Unchanged.
Closing Prices in Stock Market
Show General Gains.
Announcement of Reorganisation
Plan Sends Up Shares of Original
Company, but Holding Concerns
SufTei- :Bonds Are Steady.
NEW YORK, June 20. The Rock Is
land reorganization plan, announced
after the close of business on Friday,
which, if carried to fruition, promises
to be the. most complete financial over
hauling ever projected In the annals of
American railways, again dominated
business on the Stock Exchange. The
securities of the original or operating
company, which are clearly to benefit
under the terms of the new plan, made
material gains, while the common and
preferred shares of the Rock Island
company, one of the two holding com
panies which are to be wiped out, fell
to new low records.
In the final dealings, the list broke
away from the Rock Island, and under
the lead of Union Pacific and United
States Steel advanced to the highest
level of the week.
The drain of gold from this center
was again reflected in the weekly bank
statement, which showed an actual, cash
loss of about $8,000,000, due entirely 10
that movement.
The bond market was steady with
total sales, par value, of $1,690,000.
Government bonds were unchanged on
cail during? the week.
The freight rate situation, further
large gold exports and Mexican medi
ation, more or less In the order named.
engrossed the attention of Wall Street's
speculative public during the week. -
Trading was once more of the same
professional and narrow character, with
few changes of note, except toward the
end of the week, when the ttock isiana
reorganization plan, the most drastic
Dresented in many years, created con
siderable activity among the issues
most concerned. Securities or tne oia
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific Rail
way, which operates what has come to
be known as the Rock Island System,
showed material Improvement, but the
several Issues of the Rock Island Com
pany, one of the two holding companies
which will be completely obliterated if
the plan goes through, made but feeble
The investment Bituatlon, it is be
lieved, will show no marked change
until the rate question now before the
Interstate Commerce Commission has
been finally settled.
Reports of general trade conditions
continue conflicting, while the state
of the copper and steel trades range
from the uncertain to the unsatisfac
Reported by J. C. Vllson ft Co., Lewis
building, foruanu.
IQpenj High' Low Bid
Amal. Copper Co
Am. Car F., com...
Am. Can, com.
do preferred :
Am. Cotton Oil, com.
Am. Loco., com. ....
Am. Sugar, com. . . .
Am. Smelt., com. ...
do preferred ......
Am. Tel. ft Tel
Anaconda Mining Co.
Atchison, com
do preferred
B. & O., com,
Beet Sugar
Bethlehem steel, c. ..
Brooklyn Rapid Tr...
Canadian Pac, com..
Central Leather, com.
C. ft G. W., com. ....
do preferred J
C. M. ft St. P.,
C. & N. W., com
Ohino Copper v,
Chesapeake ft Ohio.'.
Colo. Fuel St Iron, c.
Colo. South., com....
Consolidated Gas ....j
Corn Products, com.,
do nref erred
71 Vi
71 Vi
81 31
9UVi 99
91 91
2H 2B
42 42
til U. iX74
42 Vi
104 195
194 5.11941,,
36 V4
30 54 '
100 it
100 Vi
41 Vi
SI .
51 Vi
27V4 27
83 1.1
Delaware ft Hudson..,
'-a ,7: a
Denvor ft Rio a., c. ..
do preferred .......
Tnrin common
. 1 IVTtfl
.... 17
29 29
I 86 .
....I 43
do 2d preferred ...J .
do 1st nrererrea. . . -
148 147
ueiiersi aivuu iu .....
Gt. North, ore lands..
Gt. North... pfd
31 H
31 31
123. 128
Ice Securities
Illinois Central
Interurban Met., c...
do preferred
Lehigh Valley 138:13S
Kansas City South I
Met. Petroleum
Louisville ft Nashville 139 139
H., K. ft T., 00m 17 17
do preferred
Missouri Pacifla 18 17
National Lead
Nevada Consolidated. 14 14
New Haven 68 66
New York Central .. 61 91
N. Y., Ont. ft West
Norfolk ft Western, c 10S 105
North American
Northern Pacific, com 111 111
Pennsylvania Railway
P. G., L. & Coke Co
Pressed Hteel Car,' o. 48 43
do preferred -
Ray Cons. Copper ..21 21
Reading, com 164 105
do 2d pref.
do 1st pref - ,
Rep Iron ft Steel, c. 23 23
do preferred .....
Rock Island, com ... 8 3
do preferred 4 4
St. L. ft H. F., 2d pf. ..... .....
do 1st pref 8 8
St. L. ft S. W.. com.
Southern Pacific, com 04 94
Southern Railway, o. 24 24
do preferred J9 79
Tennessee Copper ... 34 84
Texas ft Pacific
TO!., Kt. L. ft W., c
do preferred
Union Pacific, com... 153 108
do preferred 84 84
U S. Rubber, com
do preferred
U. 8. Steel Co., com. 62 rati
do preferred aAV
Utah Copper 38 88
Virginia Chemical
Wabash, com
111 U
7 '
' 'k"
do preierrea .
Western Union Teleg.
Westtnshouse Klectric
Wisconsin Central, o.
Total shares, 1)2.000.
Reported by Overbeck ft Cooke Co.,
or Trade Duiiaing, rurunuu.
. 95
. 3
. 91
. 99
. 31
. 92
. 97
. 73
AtchiBon general 4s
Atlantic Coast Line 1st 4S.
Baltimore ft Ohio Gold 4s.
Chesuoeake ft Ohio 4s...
C M 4 St P general 4s..
C R I Col 4S
Cal Gas 5s
C B Q Joint 4s aa
Erie general 4s
Wlerborough Metropolitan 4e
Louisville ft Nashville Un 4...
Missouri paclflo 4
N Y C general 8s ...
N ft W 1st Con 4S
Northern Pacific 4s
Oregon Short Line Ref 4s
Pacific Tel is
pennsvlvanla Con 4s
Reading general 4s. ..
St L ft San Fran Ref 4s
Southern Pacific Ref 4i
Southern Pacific Col 4s
Southern Railway 8s
Southern Railway 4s
PallU'RV I n V SB
90 t
1 1
Union pacific 1st and Ref 4s... 94
i nitea states . ' 1 r
West Shore 4s
Wabash 4s.
Westlnghouse Electric cv as
Wisconsin Central 4s ..
United States 2s registered.
United States as coupon... .-
United States 3s registered lnl
United states 3s coupon 101
United States 4s registered 'l
United States is coupon 110
Money. Exchange, Ete.
t nvnns June 20. Bar silver steady.
25 18-16d-
Money, iHfl. P"r cent.
chnrt hills. 2 7-l2Vi per cent: three
months. 2 per cent.
NEW YORK. June 20.Close Mercantile
paper 3 4 per cent; sterlio exchange
steady; 60 days, $4.85.75; demand. $4.8i.Si;
commercial bills. $4.85.
Bar silver, 5tc.
Mexican dollars, 43 Vie. -
Government bonds steady; railroad bonds
firm. .
Call money nominaL No loans. Time
loans. 80 days, 262 per cent: 90 das.
2 62 per cent; six months. 363 P"
SAN FRANCISCO, June 20. Sliver bars.
56c Mexican dollars, 44 He Drafts,
sight .01, telegraph .03. Sterling in Lon
don. 60 days, $4.85; do, sight, $4.88.
Stocks at Boston.
BOSTON. June 20. Closing quotations:
Allouex 40 ! Mohawk 44
Amal. Copper... 71;Nevada Cons.... 1S
A Z L ft Sm... 16 Nlpisslng Mines. 6
Arizona Com... 4, North Butte ... 25
Butte ft S S7 North Lake ... 1
Cal & Arizona.. 64'Old Dominion .. 47
Cal ft Hecla 410 ,Osoeola 76
Centennial 18;Culncy $6
Cop R C Co.... 30. Shannon 5
E Butte Cop M. 10,Superior 27
Kranklin 45 ,S B Mln 2
Granby Cons.... 81 'Tamarack 35
Greene Cananea. 32 (U S Hh Ref ft M. Si
Isle Rov (Cop). 20 do pfd 47
Kerr Lake 4,1'tah Cons 11
Lake copper 6 Utah Copper Co. 58
La Salle Cop... 4 Winona 2
Miami Copper.. 21 Wolverine 40;.
New York Bank Statement Reflects Draia of
vtiold During Week.
""NEW YORK, June 20. The statement of
the actual condition of clearing-bouse banks
and trust companies for' tho weak shows
they hold $38,839,250 reserve in excess of
legal requirements. This is a decrease of
$3,471,950 from last week. The statement
Loans $2,126,204,009 $3,204,000
Specie 423.334,000 12.784.000
Legal tenders .... $79,352,000 4.97,000
Net deposits 2.046,31)3.000 20,417,000
Circulation 41,103,000 ' 03,000
Banks' cash reserve In vault, $29,883,000;
trust companies' cash reserve in vault, $73,
028,000; aggregate cash reserve. $502,888,000;
excess lawful reserve, $38,889,250; decrease,
$3,471,950. Trust companies' reserve with
clearing-house members carrying 25 per cent
cash reserve, $87,312,000.
Summary of stats banks and trust com
panies In Greater New York not included in
the --clearing-house statement:
Loans and lnvestm'ts $575,827,900 $2,208,600
Gold 43.88H.800 112.4(10
Currency, bank notes 10.032,300 178,600
Total deposits 675.887,100 617,500
Hog Market Maintain Its Strength
Tatronffhout Week More Lam ha
Could Be Used.
The week, ended quietly in the livestock
market with prices unohanged In all lines.
Receipts yesterday were 236 hogs and 175
sheep. Shippers were: C. 13. Luoke, Canby,
2 cars hogs and sheep,' F. B. Decker, Oervala,
1 car hogs; A. 8. Houser, McM Innvllle, 1 car
sheep; J. T. Dinsmore, West Scio, 1 car cat
tle, hogs and sheep. The sales In detail
were as follows:
Wt. Price
Wt. Price.
10 steers ... 784 $6.80
48 lambs . . 67 6.00
61 hogs ... 173 $8.10
4 bogs ... 212 8.10
10 steers .. 818 .90
7 lambs . . 08 0.00
The official weekly market report of the
Portland Union Stockyards Company fol
lows: "Receipts for the week have been:- cattle,
1311; calves, 71; hogs. 2432; sheep, 8004.
"Cattle prices steady to firm all week.
Receipts of fair volume, especially first half
of period. Good grass steers sold at $7.25
to $7.50. light hay stuff $7.73. Butcher trade
slow, due to inrerior stun ottering.
"The hog market maintained its strength
thrdughout the week, with buying demand
keen" and outlet strong. Extreme top at
week's close $8.10, with bulk going around
$8 and $8.05.
"Sheephouse a very snappy department,
with a steady call for smooth, fat mutton
and lambs. Fancy yearlings at $4.75 and
$5 featured. Ewes ranged from $4 to $4.25.
Lamb buying was on a $6 basis and the
trade could have used more, than was of
fering." Representative sales during the week have
been as lollows:
Wt. Price
Wt. Price.
. .1104 $8.50
..1093 8.15
35 steers.
83 steers.
225 steers.
157 steers.
350 hogs .
485 hogs .
84 hogs .
1248 $7.80
5 cows
22 oows
llilo 7.7.)
1125 7.60
8 bulls .
1 8 heifers.,
.1200 B.00
919 9.1!
1.88 8.0r
803 6.50
1522 lambs
lid 6.0O
198 8.00
811 wethers.. 9;
128 yearlings 87
184 7.95
18 hogs . . 134 7.35
50 ewes .. loi
Currrenl orices of the various classes of
toclc at tne yaroa ronow:
Prime steers . $7.7518.01
Choice steers 7.55 7.5J
Medium steers 7.00 7.25
Choice cows 8.50 7.00
Medium oows 8.00S $.25
Heifer 8.5p 7.2B
Calves 7.00 .
Bulls 4.00 .S
Stags .a $.50 7.08
Hogs .
Light 7.5019 B.10
Heavy 8.0O 7.10
Wethers - 4.20 19
Ewes .vi.. a., -,u
Yearling lambs 4.50 & 5.00
Spring lambs $.0O 1.00
Omaha Livestock Market.
cmtTi-i . , v a LI t vBh . .Tuna M 1 J o -
Art. marUikt llMH. TJMW.
.".17&'8.27:' mixed, $8.20S25; light.
$8.20(O'8.s5; ouik ox sales, ?s..j,
Cattle Receipts, 230; market, steady, un-
changed. . .
Sheer, ReceiDts. none; maraet, steaay, un
Chicago Livestock Market.
r-xjtr-Arii, lun, 211. Hnrt Kaoelnts. 11.-
000; market strong; shade higher. Bulk of
sales, 8.85iS'S.40: light. $8.108.40; mixed.
$K.10tr8.45; heavy. $88.42; rough. $89
8.15: pigs, $7,2588. .
i-uftle Recelots. 200: market, steady.
Beeves, $7.359.35: steers, $8.80j8.15: stocK-
ers and feeders, o,iu3.iw: comb ana uvu.
rs. $8.00gs.80; calves, $710.2S.
Rhen Recelots. 4000: market, steady.
Sheep, $5,308-8.40; yearlings, $0.40(J 7.50;
. ... . -.. K. L, . ....(...- lan.Ka tit T, UTS
lamus, eo.ouwo.uv, cyum arv.,.
Prices Quoted at the Bay City Iruite,
Vegetables, Etc
SAN FRANCISCO, June 20. Fruit Pine
apples. $1.502.i; apples, iMswtown rip
pins. $1.251.75; Mexican limes, $90191
California lemons, $4t.
Vegetables cucumbers, uuctgfi; green
P- 4So- . .. ...
Potatoes Oregon nui uauaa,,
sweets, $Z.75a.uo; new, iviii
iiurbuuks, f 1..0V1.IO.
Kags irancy rancn, soo; siora, sac '
Onions Red, $1.502: white, $2.10.
Cheese Young Americas. 14Q14HC; hew,
11 to 18c
Butter f ancy creamery, sstjo; evwawa
Recelpts Flour, a6 quarters; oariey,
2818 centals; potatoes, 2185 sacks; hay, 282
Coffee and Sugar.
NEW YORK, June 20. There was fur
itu, ft,.attirad selling of coffee today, for
both foreign and local account Opening
was unchanged to two points lower. Prices
later made new low ground for the move
ment and closed at four re six points net
lower. Sales. ' 21.000. June, 8.S4C July,
89c; September, 8.89e; October. 8.98o; De
cember. 9.15c; Jaauary, 9.18c; March, 8.25c;
May. 9.31c
spot, quiet Rio. No 7, 8c; Santos, No.
4. 1212c Mild, dull. Cordova, 12
ji loc nominal,
ftnw Rumr. steadv. Molasses. S2.T4: cen
trifugal, $3.30; refined, steady.
Naval Stores.
SAVANNAH. Oa.. June 20.-Turpentine,
firm. 4SH$'47c; sales, 417; receipts, 883;
shipments 131; stocks. 17.180.
Rosin Firm, sales, isin: receipts, zieu
shipments. 1481; stocks 108.780. Quote: A,
B. $3.87; c. u, $4; K, 4.oo: m.iuw
4.12: O. f4.06i&4.10; H, $4. 1594.17 ;. I
$4.150 4.20; K. $4.50: M, $4.5; N, $5,559
5.80; WO, $8.25: WW, $8.50.
Cotton Market.
urnr vnnir I ,. v, i . -r, , .... r,,faa
closed barely steady. July, 12.83; August,
2.01. opox, quiet, ssiaoiiug upiaoos, Ao so;
lo, gulf, 18.50. NO salea
Wheat at Tacoma.
TACftMA. June 20. Wheat Bluestem.
88c fortyfold, 88c; club, 85c; red Russian,
54c. Car receipts: Wheat, 21, hay 18.
Dulnth Unseed Market.
l-iTTt.lTTH June 20. Llnsssd. $1.80 14 I July.
$1.C0; September, $1.82 -h.
Dried Fruit at New Tork.
vpw vnPi.' Junft 20. vEvanorated an-
ples. quiet. Prunes, stesdy. '
Hope at Mew York.
NEW TORK. June 20. Hops Quiet. '
Flurry in Wheat Pit. Breaks
Prices More Than Cent.
Millions of Bushels Suddenly Thrown
on Market Unprecedented Ar
rivals of New Crop Looked
Fop at Chicago.
CHICAGO. June 20. Enlarged offer
ings of new orop shipments from first
hands resulted in a stampede of wheat
speculators today to the selling side.
In consequenoe, the market closed weak
at He to o under last night. Corn
wound up 4o to Ho net higher:
oats off Ho to e, and provisions
varying from unchanged figures to 10c
During tha selling flurry In wheat
several million bushels were suddenly
thrown on the market and caused a
break of more than a cent from the
top level of the season. According to
some authorities, signs pointed to such
big arrivals of new wheat as had sel
dom, if ever, before been witnessed.
Advices from Kansas, Missouri, Illi
nois and Indiana all indicated yields
fully equal to the record-breaking es
timates predicted on the basis of the
recent Government report.
Complaints of too much rain In the
8prlng oorn belt tended early to make
wheat firm. It was said that excessive
moisture had already done consider
able damage and that downpours were
in progress throughout the Dakotas
and Minnesota and that predictions
were for additional storms. The mar
ket later took a down-ghoot because of
Inoreased acceptances on bids from
here for wheat to arrive.
Bullish estimates of farm reserves
gave the corn market a sharp advance,
which, however, owing to the weakness
of wheat, was not full;- maintained.
Profit-taking by longs wiped out ad
vances in the price of oat. Farm re
serves of oats were said to be low.
Provisions developed firmness, the
result mainly of higher quotations for
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Open. High. .Low. Close.
July $ .8S $ .8J I .8. $
Soil .81? .82 .81 .!
July 89 .70 .89 .?
Sept. 1 87 S .68 .87 .8.
Zl ::::: :S 5S" 355
tui, 20.70
sipi ::..:2o.2o 20.23 20.17 20.17
July 10.15 10.15 10.15 I0?,?,.
Sept. 10.30 10.J2 10.30 10.32
July n.37 11.57 11.35
Sept 11.37', 11.02 11.47 11.80
Cash pricss wire: ..,.,.. ,
Wnest no. 1 rou, oaii w ts-. -ird.
8889c: No. 2 Northern. 93940.
hard. MS M. tl Sl'c : N
No. a spring, v.itrwnu, ,,
Cora No S, 70a71o; No 2 yellow,
7171o; No. 3 yellow. 7oKV71a.
Rye No. 2, 88c.
Barley, 80 Due. ,
Timothy. S4..505.3O.
Clover, $10 13..
- Knropeaa Grain Markets.
LONDON, June 20., Cargoes on passage
English country markets, stesdy; Frenoh
country markets, quiet.
LIVERPOOL. June 20. WheatNo. 1
Manitoba. 7. 8d; No. 2, 7s 4d: July 7s
ld; October 8s lld; December, is d.
Weather In England line.
Bin Francisco Grain Market.
BAN FRANCISCO, Juns 20. Spot quotations-Walla
Walla. $1.67 8.1.68 : red
Russian, $1.57tt 1.58 ; turkey red. $1.67
tal 00; bluestem, $1.60 1.01; fd barley.
D2lU95c: brswVng, nominal; white oats.
$1221.25; bran, $24,00425; middlings,
$3031: shorts, $2727.50.
Cail Board Wheat steady. -Barley easy.
December" $1 bid. $1.01 asked;'May, $1.08
bid, $1.08 asked.
Fuget Sound Wheat Market.
SEATTLE, Wash., June 20. Wheat Blue
stem. 8o; fortyfold. 87c; club, 88o; lite,
8c: red Russian, 85',4c
Yesterday s car receipts Whoat, 3: oata
3; barley, 3; hay, 12.
Minneapolis Grain Market.
MINNEAPOLIS. June 20. Wheat-July.
S7o; September, 82e; No. 1 hard 92c,
No? 1 Northern. 8991c; No. 2 Northern.
s; 8c
Barley, 45 52c.
Flax, $1.57 l.0.
Winter Grain Crops In Kurope.
WASH1NOTO.V. June 20. The Interna
tional Institute of Agriculture reported to
the Department of Agriculture today that
the estimated production of Winter wheat
In Italv Is 180.044,000 bushels, or 18 per
ocnt less than last year, and In European
Russia. 297.041,000 bushels, or 100.S per oent
of last year.
The Winter rye orop in European Russia
Is 932,534.000 bushels, or 5.3 per cent less
than last year, and oats In Italy. 84.447,000
bushels, or 20.8 per cent less than last year.
Salmon Mountain Company I'ncov
crs Vein In Its Property.
BAN DON, Or., June 20. (Special.)
One nugget valued at $35 and several
others about the glse of the end of a
man's thumb were displayed here to
day by Orvlll Dodge, secretary and
manager of the Salmon Mountain
Coarse Gold Mining Company. The
nuggets came from the company's mine
at Salmon Mountain, about 20 miles
south of Myrtla Point and 40 miles
southeast of Bandon.
The company has been mining tine
gold by tha hydraulic method when the
ledge, from which the nuggets were
taken, wa uncovered between SO and
40 feat below the surface. This was
about threa weoks ago. Tha placerlng
was continued and the main ledge un
covered the first part of this waek.
The company has expended g.a.uou in
dsvalesminL Tha Government assay
of the newly-found ledge runs as high
as $30,000 to tha ton.
Sandy News Note
OANDT, Or., June 20. (Special.)
O It will tak the opinion or a legal
expert t decide whether the Union
High School proposition was defeated
or carried. It carried In Bandy, Dover,
Cherryvllle and Flrwood. but was vot
ed down In the Bull Run and Kelso
districts. It la contended by some that
the districts, which voted favorably,
can go ahead and establish a Union
High echool at this place as proposed,
while Bull Run and Kelso can remain
out. Others are of the opinion that
failure to carry all th districts kills
the project The majority against th
high school In Bull Run and Kelso
was small. An opinion from school
authorities will decide this question in
a short time. .
At th meeting of th Commercial
Club Wednesday It was reported that
$8000 Is available for the improvement
of the Bluff road from, sandy to Pleas
ant Home. It was the opinion of those
present that while the money Is not
sufficient to complete the paving of
the road, as proposed, work should go
forward as far as possible with the
money that is available. I'aul Dunn.
W. A. Proctor and J. Hunter addressed
the meeting, netting out the Impor
tance of the Bluff road. It Is planned
to improve it with crushed rock.
Preparations for the Fourth of July
celebration are well advanced. 11. II.
Thomas, who has charge of the sport
ing events, reports progress. A trap
shooting match will be held In the
afternoon of the. Fourth. Following
are the candidates for Goddess of Lib
erty. and their standing: Misses Hasel
Mills. 28 votes: Katie Jlnker, 28; Lulu
Eddy. 25; Lizzie Srhmlts, 25; Gertrude
Meinig 25: Hazel Cox. la; Mary J una
er, 25; Eva Edwards. 22; Lta Beers,
26: Isabel Gray. 26; Mrs. f. T. oneney
25; Frances Meinlg. 26r Beatrice Beers,
25: Mabel Jonsrud.
The annual school meeting In the
Dover district resulted In the election
of A. R. Klolnsmlth as director for
three years, and Frank Ahnert for
clerk. The Union High School carried
by a vote of 8 to 7.
The funeral of Adolph Aschoff was
held June 12. Rev. Andrew J. Mont
gomery, of Portland, officiated. Inter
ment was mada In Cliff Side i;emeterr
The pall-bearers wera George, F.dward
and Henry Ten Eycke, Ernest Belleld,
Ernest Lean and William Wakeman.
All members of the family, except Mrs.
I'. Melnig. attended the services.
At the annual school meeting in the
Kelso district Max Kligel was elected
director and P. C. Spooner clerk. One
mill tax was levied. The Union High
School project was voted down.
Traffic I art-rasing ( aslaally aad Ad.
dltloa of Two lul ftrsarra la
gprlag Is Caalesaplated.
Contracts have been signed with
cannery firms operating in Alaskan
waters that virtually Insure 41(0,000
cases of the northern pack being trans
ported by the steamers J. B. Stetson.
Quinault and Thomas U Wand, of the
Portland-Alaska line. N. F. Titus,
resident manager of the fleet, says the
figure Is conservative and that there
may be 500.000 cases handled, ttome
will go to Puget Hound and a part to
Astoria, but a large part will come to
The movement southward begins
about July 15 and there. will b- at least
15.000 tons for that fleet. The Coin
mission of Publlo Docks has placed
space at the disposal of the packing
concern In which to label and rear
rang their shipments for movement
I East and to Europe, and that Is serv.
ing as an inuuieiuvni in funis in
stances for routing via Portland.
With tha departure of each steamer
now evidence Is shown that Alaska
mercantile firms and mining Interests
feel certain that Portland's steamship
venture Is permanent. More commer
cial travelers are being diverted to ti e
Alaskan country and shipments are
growing larger.
The service will be continued during
tha Winter, though tonnage may not
be sufficient for more than two ves
sels. .In the Spring the line will have
two fast passenger steamers. If pres
ent plans are carried out. It la in
tended to continue the use of steam
schooners for freight purposes and
have two attractive carriers that can
accommodate larger cargoes, but fit
particularly for passenger purposes, so
a weekly schedule can be depended on.
The steamer J. B. Stetson should he
In the harbor today on her return from
Skagway and ports south of ther.
Bhe Is due to go out again Tuesday
and will have a large cargo and all
the passengers she can accommodate.
Dean Inge's Humorous Iteeognltlon
of Xew Philosophy Out.
LONDON', June 1. Dean Inge, of
St. Paul's Cathedral, spoke of tha
present-day revolt against Intellectual
Ism at Essex Hall, when lecturing to
the members of the British and For
eign Unitarian Association. 11 said
that determinism In philosophy and
Calvinism In religion were In favor
chiefly with those who were fairly well
content with the world as It was, and
who held the cdmfortable theory that
progress, being a law of nature, might
be left to take care of Itself.
At the present day there was In full
blast a revolt against Darwinism th
principal of the devil take th hindmost
against determinism and against In
tellectualism. "Thinking Is hard work. What
Joy to hear thst it mostly wast of
time." observed the dean, amid
The belief in miracles, supernatural
Ism, could lift up its head again In
th shadow of the new philosophy.
Free will was rehabilitated.
Ghosts one mora walked abroad, and
were patronised by th highly respecta
ble persons who studied psychical re
search. Th medical man reappeared
as a faith-healer, and mad a good In
come. Christian Selene churches and
hotels at Lourdea did a roaring trad.
Priests were overjoyed by the unex
pected business.
The nrlde of the Intellectuals had
indeed received a blowl They had
learned that the Ingrained mental hab
its of 60.000 years were not to be de
stroyed by th labors of a few univer
sity professors.
Run 'of Chicago Trust Company
Means Run to Federal Bank.
CHICAGO. June 17. The value of th
postal savings bank systm In tlm of
stress was shown In Chicago when de
posits withdrawn fronr the Ix Malle
Trust A Savings Bank before the doors
were closed war taken to th Post
offic for deposit for security. More
than $40,000 in savings waa received in
th postal savings bank within two
hours and amounts that could not be
computed refused.
Forty thousand dollars Indicated
more than 400 people deposited their
money in the Federal bank, for the
regulations psovld that not mor than
$100 may be deposited by any on per
son within on month and that no ac
count shall exceed $500. There was
large foreign element among the de
positors. Most of these were women,
who brought their children In arms
and trailing behind them.
The savings bank clerks wr amased
to find that the average bank roll of
these supposedly poor foreigners was
$$00. When It was learned that only
$100 would be received from each per
son opening a new account ther was
a clamor. Many of th people had
withdrawn all their money from other
hanks with th expectation of putting
it In the Federal bank, backed by Gov
ernment bonds. However, one woman
who had brought her two children
with her quickly solved the difficulty.
She had them approach the window,
each with $100, and open accounts In
their names. The Government will ac
cept deposits from any one of It years
or more.
Condition wf the Treasury.
WASHINGTON. Juns . The conditio
r the l-'nlted States Treasury at the be
ginning of business today was:
Net bslance la g.nsrsi fund. . . .$J fTJ.7-7
Total reuslpts ye.terdsy T'ii,,'!',!
Total payments yesteruay . .
The dellclt this fl-cal year Is $3 2...'0.
agsinst a surplus m ,7," K;
exclusive ot I'soama Canal aad eublla debt
I'.ICKKD ooe A It I. o Ana.
With Arraaaesneata Mad (aw Market
ing t rait, brsarn Bellev Waste
Will Be F.llsalaated.
WliNATCliEK, Wash., Jun Jii.iKp
clal. ) .tow that an apple crop eic-d-Ing
$000 carload! is assured th Wrnat
che Valley grower ar most Inter
ested in price they ar likely to re
ceive for thrlr product lo be shipped
next Fall. They remember th slump
of 111 when marketing concerns wer
unprepared for th $o.(Mio.Ooo-barrel ap
ple crop, and average returns to grow
ers wer ruinously small, not bM-uee
consumers wer a tile to buy rhraply,
but because hue quantities rf er-Pl
wer held In storage awaiting high
Interviews with representatives of
three local concerns which will liandlo
over four-fifths of the Wenalchee crop,
the Wenatchee Produce Company.
Northwestern Fruit I:i-hng and
North Paclrtc Fruit Distributors. Indi
cate that th National apple crop la
expected this year to be almost lsrg
as In lit:; but all of them Insist that
there will be no su h disaster as in
that year. All concede that marketing
facilities, causing wider distribution,
more rapid consumption and greatar
elimination of middleman charges, will
put th tnnrmoui output Into consump
tion at net rojurns lo growers f clo
to $1 a box.
Careful bookkeeping hv th Wnal
che Orchard Honda Company, of Cash
iper. operating fc"0 r of t eailng
orchard, proves that cost of production.
Including growing, pli km, packing,
delivery on rare and Interest on tho
Investment, la H cents a bos
A marhad dapraaalnn la ranlral mr
fluutharn AlhTta, am.lhar f laa lttitilir
la uantral ovtr Arlaona. Tha la
rlalivaiv low ovar Hi tha imnr aiat
Then Hra modtirala hlh r.ri$tt' f -a
Urtjgotl coaat and tha Mulli Aisenim
.! raapaotlVPtv. pIh'- hi"1 ftin in
NortltWMlftrn Oragiin. Utiin W a-..u '
Hotltharn Idaho. WynmlM, 1 h I n i ..!-,
Mitiiiiii(a, rtan. Ih l-.n-l at.. --..r.i
AtiMinlo Htalaa and Hrtttali I' .tmnit fi.tin-
d'-r ilormi war rpiftd Ir-'m Mitrirtgn,
HrlplU I 1 1 ' . I'0'BIPI'it. LnaRl in, i,
V mrA Tentna Hall fell (111
irrno-n In FoHlaml. Thm athar la
niiiifr In Interior Orauii. wmiiinnM, nin.
Mutt tati a. t ha waaiarn prtrtlim of I ha La -
k.tiMn. Kanaa and New M !. ! '
rtaondlniiX armr In 1ha Han JitayuiA
Vallt-v nl rallfornia. Nidi, la.
aom l, tha laka raton. hi VallfT and an.
lawranri Vallrr. Ttmtmuiri iri itn-i-i-
arably b-(iw normal in Htli lr pn ion
ot orrn.
Tha condluna ara iavorama mr ""wm
Pundar n Ihla dintrl'i. probultiy f,.n..wt
bv oiaarlnf and warmai ataiiirr in ih
T'oMland and vtflnliy Kha ara P-ntiab'
followed hy daarin and rmtr waalttrr
In tha aftarnonn ; utr m imla.
Ortjgon and Waahlmtin Hluwtra. prh
ahiv rillnwad by rli"rlni and airmff
wtmthar in lha. aftarno-tii, r-nt-ially waai
arly wind
liiaho rnowvn; not niw n viiiikj
paratur - r. a -
Aottng liaiH-i roiac-aaiar.
N'orwav had ao naualiy haava hrraf
catch. It naitad Ianptitit riurtie i
flaharmn. whlla lha huyfra and aiactjia
murb monay.
araarra, Staha. aaa. Catt.ek
4.rala. $(
lit A US.
CtTwsmtaa ml 4i Nrr.
(iksss aad h- l.ra.
w mk etoeti :.
t klMSltSfa Kara..e
Hs1aB llfft Ksrkaas.
( imh .1 I rssa
Maw Ost.a. t tsa
. B-aakaaaa.
w task ri4s ttsakaa.
Unrfwl C.Mas Aaa'a.
irot'Ka. BOSlia. e:ni-J Ao coTTO.l.
Mr HI Ha
rw nm ik rrnn
(HtrAoo ioki or ii-a
av tohk lonei
TUB erottt ai aowit $vxcAjua.
AM ntAMtlaCO.
LtwU Buildinc 269 Oak Btrtet
Phone MAftbtU 3888. A 4117
ger-a Kirtkmslsrs Baals Bids.
milt.irit' f;i'irg.
Coot Bay Line
falls (rem Alasw.rtk HH t A. M
v., ia 2a .. Juas a 1. It II. fl '
rrsiakl sn4 t.ckat .(fioa, ler Alaaaiarik
mJl r.rtiaaa a . has a. a. k..
M. tm KKATIMU. Ag-l.
Fa MAI kWMA A aaia.
rOKTI.ANIV June .'il - kt s Imum tt,'
Bture, VI d' srees. minimum lr,,,-rai ,ia. ,l
rt-grce. Jtlvr r-s.llns M. Il .
riiana- III l"t i'4 lloilla, . risa teial
rainfall 1 .1 . M w ' 14 "
Total rainfall since H-pemlMr I 11'l.i XI M
Inuliea. Nurmsl ra(na:l Sim e-.i an. bar I.
4:1 4.1 Inches. l-tu.ri,.y wf tati,l.l min.-m
l-. (amber I, in IX, 4i Im-liea " 1
shine, J hours 4J Inlnul-S. Ie--,l.l- San
shine, 1$ liouis 4 nimiit-a nn.-fltir ne
duced to sea level) i I'. M . i V In. hn.
Till WEATIian.
. ' I
s i L
ftakftr tt; U -uir
Hot T W M i
Hot. Inn , ,11 M W Vir
"iry . . a 1 wi 11 S W PI. imirfv
i'hu-o K ,M " r
Cullil 11 il . ,
rnvr io ii 1 Is h ir
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uluth ft" in 4 . 'ir
Kill ok fttl u.ini 1 4 N ,i Itv.r
wivun . ihiiop i-'r
Hlen ii h. 4 I'.'i-lr
jMtNswnvtll Mt. o mt B i$ ir
Kmum t Hjr K. tm lo H Vlef
Klanmlh rIH ... T'' ' W ;Pi
!. Aii-if .... m t mm 'immr
Mmtflf.ti i" 4 N I't rinilr
MfMifnrd U N H'lr.w.lf
Muntrril T. 1 2 W ( i-.r
Nw (r1ni ... J I' O 1 !M rtmiAy
Smw yum 7t K'1 W lar
North Hf-.i1 r.UH . l4V It. iitiid
N.irth Yaklm ... livn
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