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THE MOKNING OREGONIAN, THURSDAY, OUTOJBEK S, 19U3.
GOOD FALL DEMAND
Merchandise Moves Well and
Collections Are Easy..
SLOWER TRADE IN PRODUCE
Wheat-Bayers and Sellers Apart in
TJteir Views Lack ot Hop Orders!
From the East Local Jobbing
and Prodnce Quotations.
No complaint "is heard from Jobbers of the
character ot business now under way. There
is a good Fall demand in all merchandise 1
lines and collections are reported satisfactory.
In produce there is not as much doing as. a
week aco and prices are more or less de
pressed. The wheat market is particularly
quiet, and bops are also slow.
"WHEAT The firm views of growers and the
unwillingness of shippers to pay prices above
what have lately prevailed have resulted in a
condition of almost stagnation in the wheat
Tjsarket. The amount of business done in the
past week was less than in any correspond Jng
period in the past five years. "Values are prac
tically at an exporting basis and the move
ment -would be good if shippers could only get
-wheat. The market yesterday "was quoted,
sveak and unchanged.
Of market conditions abroad, J. W. Rush, of
London, writes in the Northwest Miller of
It cannot be said that there has been any
ttnerease in Activity in the wheat market this
week, but there has been more firmness,
cnainly due to the delay in the English wheat
Sarvost and the disappointing reports received
.regarding the Russian and American wheat
The September report of the Washington bu
reau is taken here as indicating a total crop
of not more than 650,000,000 bushels, which
-means that the surplus for export this season
will not exceed 175,000,000 bushels, against
203,000,000 exported last season ending June
.20 and 235,000,000 In the previous one.
As I showed in my letter In the Northwest
ern Miller of September 2, the import require
ments of the various countries will amount to
about G10.000.000 bushels, a. statement which
I see no reason to modify. This being so, it
will be felt that there will be no difficulty in
absorbing all that America has to spare, and
if reports received by cable this week of se
rious damage to the Manitoba crop be correct,
there will also be a marked falling off in the
cupplles from that quarter.
From Russia, however, the movement con
tinues to be liberal, far, exceeding the exports
from the United States, although a prelimi
nary oiiiclal estimate puts the wheat crop at
68,000.000 quarters, against an official estimate
last year of over 73,000,000 quarters, -which is
generally believed, however, to have been an
In the six weeks since August 1, the follow
ing quantities have been shipped to Europe,
compared with the total for last year, in
quarters, hundreds omitted:
Since Aug. Same time Total Total
From 1005. last year. 1002-3. 1001-2.
V tf And Canada 2,210 3.875 23,800 27.000
Argentina 431 a? s,u5 2,030
Russia 1,400 1.000 10,800 10,100
lanublan ports . 1,000
Total 0,020 C.3S7 50.740 49.015
It may be estimated that the weekly re
quirements of European Importing countries in
the presont season will not be less than 1,075,
000 quarters, to that up to the present this
amount has not been reached. There Is, how
ever, a temporary lack of demand on the
-t" trtinc-nt. owing to the Kupplles of homo
grown "wheat from needy farmers.
In France the position has changed com
pletely; two months ago it was confidently
believed that the crop would be very defi
cient, today most of the estimates point to a
big yield, but ot poor quality, the . crop, in
fact, is estimated by come as likely to reach
45,000,000 quarters, which would render
France quite Independent of foreign wheat,
except the usual supplies of Russian at Mar
ts. Hies, where the export flour trade necessi
tates an admixture of strong foreign wheat.
The French markets also take this view of the
question, seeing that native wheat is now
selling at 32s to 34s per 480 pounds, which is
about 8s per quarter below the importing level
of foreign wheat.
Cabled reports from Buenos Ayres received
this week state that the area under wheat
this year is estimated at 30 per cent more than
last scar, -which would indicate a total area
of 10,075,000 acres, against 7,750,000 acres of
ficially estimated last year. Early estimates
of the Argentine, however, are prone to be
very rosy, and should be received with caution.
Meanwhile, however, the crop conditions are
The Immediate future of wheat prices, apart
from the action of the American markets, the
lnfiuence of which Is of course paramount,
teems to me to depend upon the action of Rus
sian sellers. A yery large quantity will have
to be obtained from Russia this season, prob
ably 17,500,000 quarters, and It will be very
surprising if, after the inevitable pressure to
ecll at the beginning of a new crop has sub
sided, that country remains a free seller be
low 30s per quarter, which is about the pres
ent value of good wheats. No. 1 Northern,
TJuluth wheat, on the other hand, is worth
S2s c. 1. f. for September-October shipment.
and No. 1 hard Manitoba, 32a Cd. The cheap
est wheat at present is Indian, at 20s23s 6d
lor Kurrachec, and 30s 3d for Calcutta.
FLOUR. FEED, ETC The local flour- mar-
Jset is fairly active and prices have been main
tained in the past week. The export situation
does not present any very alluring features.
The advance in steapship freights will have
a tendency to shut off business, at least tem-poi-arily,
and for the next month a very light
demand la anticipated from the other side.
Asiatic buyers, however, will have to come to
the terms asked, and even if the restoration
of rates is permanent, the trade should even
tually be restored to normal conditions.
There is no change in the feed market. A
moderate business is under way in millstuffs
and oats, barley and hay are as last quoted.
HOPS For some reason not entirely clear.
trading in hops has slowed down. The pri
mary cause of the inactllty, ot course, is the
lack of buying orders from tho East, but
whether this is duo to a condition of weakness
or an effort to bear the market Is more than
the trade here can fathom. The fact is evi
dent that no one is In a hurry to buy hops
at the prices that have ruled for a week, and
growers are equally determined not to sell at
lower figures. Latest mall .advices from the
Continent report a strong statistical "position.
Tre total 1903 Continental crop was variously
estimated at C55.000 to 715.000 cwt. and the
consumption at 735.000 to 785,000 cwt.. which
would indicate that the Continent could not
pof-lbly spare hopj for export. The United
fciates crop is variously estimated at rroxn ouw
t l'.coo bales larger than last year. More
thir ctTseivlng this ipcreaBe, it was figured
t.-.i t'.-- imports will be 20.000 bales less than
last year; exports 15,000 bales more and re-
srvc stocks are 20.000 bales smaller. thu
sv owing that the supply of hops to meet the
requirements of tho trade for the current crop
year Is 40,000 to 50,000 bales smaller than last
WOOL The American Wool and Cotton Re
Ttrtcr of October 1 says of Oregon wools in
urcgun wools are t In only moderate move
ment, with some sales of clothing at a clean
cost of about a half dollar.
The w.iol market generally Is not yet ac
tlve. although there has been a somewhat bet
ter inquiry the past week, but It has been in
spots, and the business going has, as a rule.
been of a hand-to-mouth character. In all
cases tho mills appear to bo buying only
what they are forced to buy by their actual
necessities, and in many cases where they
havo taken on wool they have been Insistent
that it be shipped Immediately. Some fair-
sized lines of medium wools have been moved,
both in. fleeces and territories, and staple ter
ritories, both fine and medium, have figured
a little more in the business proportionately;
but there has been no movement of million
pound lots such as characterized the market
a year ago.
The Reporter quotes Oregon wools at East
ern seaboard markets as follows: Eastern
staple, 1717c; Eastern Oregon choice cloth
ing, 15lGc; Eastern Oregon average, 13$14c;
Eastern Oregon heavy, 12013c; Valley Oregon
No. 1, 1020c; Valley Oregon No. 2, 19620c;
Valley Oregon No. 3, 18010c; Valley Oregon
PRODUCE The fruit trade is now entering
on the dull period of the year. The season
for Summer fruits is at an end and the time
for heavy receipts of citrus products has not
come. In the interval, much of the attention
of the trade will be taken up with apples, a
good supply of which is already on hand. The
demand Just now is strongest for low-priced
Country produce has ruled uneven this week.
particularly eggs. "Weak and plentiful a. few
days ago. fresh Orcfron ranch ecrs ar now
hard to get hold' of and the market is corre
spondingly firm. Many dealers are drawing
on cold storage stocks to supply the local de
mand. The poultry market continues to bo
over-supplied with chickens, -which arc easy and
lower than a week ago. The butter market
is without feature.
GROCERIES, MEATS. ETC The only im
portant change in the staple grocery list in
the past -week was the advance of 60 cents in
package coffees. The differential between, cane
and beet sugar has been increased to 15 cents.
Livestock receipts continued satisfactory, ex
cept hogs, which came in so heavily as to
break the market. In dressed meats, veal and
pork were quoted -weak, but not materially
No changes have been made in bog products
since the last review.
Grain. Flour, Feed, Etc.
WHEAT "Walla. Walla, 73c; bluestem.
77c: Valley. 7677c
BARLEY Feed. J20
S21: rolled. $21021.50.
OATS No. 1 white, $1.10; gray, S1QL05
FLOUR Valley, J3.75S.5 per barrel,
hard wheat straights. $3.75 4.10; hard
wheat patents, $4.20 4.50: Dakota hard
wheat, $4.85 (j 5.00; graham, $3.3503.75;
whole wheat. $3.55(2 4; rye wheat. $4.50.
MILLSTUFFS Bran. $20 per ton; mid
dlings, $24: shorts, $20; chop. U. S. mills,
$1S; linseed, dairy food, $10.
HAY Timothy, $15 10 per ton; clover,
$12; grain. $10; cheat. $10.
CEREAL FOODS Flaked oats, 90-pound
sacks, $5.30 per barrel; rolled oats, 00-pound
sacks, $4.90 6 per barrel; 30 two-pound
packages, $3.50 per case; oatmeal, st'eelcut,
50-pound sacks, $7 per barrel; 10-pound
sacks, $3.75 per' bale; oatmeal, ground, 50
pound sacks, $0.50 per barrel; 10-pound
sacks, $3.50 per bale; split peas, 50-pound
sacks, per cwt., $5; 25-pound boxes, per
box. $1.30; pearl barley, 50-pound sacks, per
cwt.. $4.50; 25-pound boxes, per box, $1-23;
pastry flour, 10-pound sacks, per bale, $2.30.
Batter, EfiTgrs, Poultry, Etc
BUTTER Fancy creamery. 25t327&c per
pound; dairy. 186220c; store, 15 10c.
CHEESE Full cream, twins, 14c;
Toung America, 15VifflCc; factory prices, 1
POULTRY Chickens, mixed, 10 10 Vic
peR pound; Spring 10c; hens, ll&llic;
broilers, $1.75 per dozen; turkeys, live,
14 15c per pound; dressed, 10lSc; ducks,
$5tfC per dozen; geese, $7&8.
EGGS Oregon ranch, 25c; Eastern, fresh,
23H24c; Eastern. April. 22 023c.
Vegetables, Fruits, Etc,
VEGETABLES Turnips, C5c pr sack; car
rots. 75c; beets. 90c; parsnips, 50$p75c; cabbage,
ltfiVtt; lettuce, head, 15c per dozen; pars
ley, per dozen, 25c; cucumbers. 15c per doz
en; tomatoes, 30 & 40c per box; cauliflower,
C5c3$l per dozen; beans, 45c; green corn,
1520c per dozen; egg plant, 4c; celery,
75c; pumpkins. llc-
ONIONS Yellow Danvers, 70 60c per
HONEY 1415c per No. 1 frame.
POTATOES Oregon, C575c per sack;
sweet potatoes, 2c
RAISINS Loose Muscatel, 4 -crown, 7c:
3-layer Muscatel raisins, 7 'Ac; unbleached
seedless Sultans, Ofec: London layers. 3-
crown, whole boxes of 20 pounds, $LS5; 2-
DRIED FRUITS Apple. evaporated.
56fec per pound; sundrled. sacks or
boxes. isCfafec: apricots. 8 (a) 10c: reaches.
50c; pears, 8SHc; prunes, Italian. 4
4c; French, 333c; figs, California
blacks. 5c; do white. 7 "Ac: Smyrna. 20c:
plums, pitted, 414 3 Vic
DOMESTIC FRUITS Annies. 40cGS1.25
box; peaches, C0cJil.25; cantaloupes, 50c 4s
$1.23 per cratcj casaoas, $i.50j?2 per doz.;
plums, 75 Q 50c per crate; pears, $1&L10 per
box; prunes, 255Cc per -rate; grapes, 75c
$L25 per crate; quinces, $A per box; cranber
ries, 9 per barrel.
TKOF1CAL FRUITS Lemons. $2.753.75;
per " box: oranges, Valencia. S2.75tr3.50:
grapefruit, $3 per box; bananas, 5c per pound;
pomegranates, $1.25 per box; pineapples, $3.50
per dozen; persimmons, $1.25 per box.
Groceries, Tint, Etc
COFFEE Mocha. 252Sc; Ja-a, fancy, 20
32c: Java, good, 20 & 24c; Java, ordinary,
1620c; Costa Rica, fancy, lS?20c; Costa
Rica, good. 16CflSc; Costa Rica, ordinary,
10 12c pound; Columbia roast, cases, 100s,
$11; 50s, $11.25; Arbuckle's, $1LC3 list;
SALMON Columbia River. 1-pound tails.
$1.05 per dozen; 2-pound tails. $2.40; fancy
i-pouna nats. 5L.bu;. y -pound nats. si.io:
Alaska, pink, 1-pound tails. 75c; red, 1-pound
tails, 71.20; socbeye, l-pound tails, $1.30;
1-pound flats, $1.00.
RICE Imperial Japan. No. 1. $5.87: No.
2. $5.50; Carolina head, $7.75; broken head.
SUGAR Sack basis, per 100 pounds, cube.
$0; powdered. $5.85; dry granulated. $5.75:
extra C. $5.25; golden C, $5.15; advance over
eacK oasis as follows: Barrels. 10c; half
barrels, 25c: boxes, 50c per 100 pounds.
(Terms: On remittance within 15 days, de
duct Vic per pound; if later than 13 days
and within 30 days, deduct He; no discount
alter 30 days.) Beet sugar, granulated.
$5.00 per 100 pounds; maple sugar, 15 10c
NUTS Peanuts. 651c per pound for raw.
S8Vic for roasted; cocoanuts, S5i)0c por
dozen; walnuts. 15 c per pound; pinenuts,
1012Vic; hickory nuts, 7c; Brazil nuts.
10c; filberts, 15 10c; fancy pecans, 17c; al
monds. 14 15c; chestnuts, lCc
SALT Liverpool, 50s, 48c per sack: half
ground, per ton. 50s, $14.50; 100s, . $14;
Worcester salt, bulk, 320s, $3 per barrol;
linen sacks, 50s, 80c per sack; bales, 2s, 3s,
ts, 53 ana 10s, 5-. 10 per bale.
Meats and Provisions.
BEEF Dressed. G7c per pound.
VEAL small. 7sc; large, &V0e per
MUTTON Dressed. 5 05Vic; lambs, dresa-
PORK Dressed. 74 Sc.
HAMS 10 14 pounds. lCc per pound: 140
16 pounds, 15 Vic per pound; 1S20 Rounds,
none: California (picnic), lOV&c; cottage
hams, none; Union hams. 40 pounds aver
age, none; shoulders. lOc; boiled hams.
22c: boiled picnic nams. boneless. 10c
BACON Fancy breakfast, 20c; standard.
breaKiast. jsc; cnoice. luc; isngusti break
fast bacon. 11 14 sounds. 154c
DRY SALT MEATS Regular short clears,
llH12Vic smoked: clear backs. HVic salt.
12 Vic smoked: Oregon exports, 20 25
pounds average, lliic dry' salt, 12Vio
tmoKea; union butts, lot? is pounds aver
age. 9c dry salt. 10c smoked.
SAUSAGE Portland ham. 13c per pound;
minced ham, 10Vc; Summer, choice dry.
17Vic; bologna, long. CVic; welnerwurst. 8c;
liver, otc; porn, iuc: biooa. oc; bead
cheese, 5 Vic; bologna sausage, link, BJic.
PICKLED GOODS Portland pigs' feet. Vi
barrels, $5; V -barrels, $2.85; 15-pound kits,
S1.25. Tripe. U-barrels. $5.50: U-barrels.
$2.75: 15-pound kits. $1; pigs tongues,
barrels. $o: "i-Darreis. si: 15-pound kits.
$1.25. Lambs' tongues, V4.-barrels, $8.25; V4-
barrels, $4.75: 15-pouna Kits. .3.
LARD Kettle rendered; tierces. 11 c;
tubs. 12c; 00s. izc; ::us. r:c; 10s, l2Vic
5s. 12?c. Standard pure tierces. 11 Vic;
tubs. llVic; 50s, HVic; 20s, ll?ic; 10s. 12c;
5s, 12 Vic Compound.. tierces. Sc; tubs, SVic
Hops, "Wool, Hides, Etc
HOPS 1903,. crop, 242Gc per pound; 1902
TALLOW Prime, per pound, 4 5c; No. 2,
HIDES Dry hides. No. 1. 1C pounds and
up 15 15 Vic per pound; dry kip. No. 1, 5
to 13 pounds, 12c; dry calf. No. 1, under 5
pounds. lCc: dry salted, bulls and stags,
one-third less than dry flint: salted hides,
steers, sound. 60 pounds and over. S9o;
50 to CO pounds, 7$rSc; under 50 pounds and
cows. 7c; stags and bulls, sound. 53Vic:
kip, sound. 15 to 20 pounds, 7c; under 10
pounds, 8c; green (unsalted), lc por pound
less; culls, lc per pound less; horse hides,
salted, each, $1.502: dry. each. $1L50;
colts' hides, each, 25 50c; goat skins, com
mon, each, 1015c; Angora, with wool on.
WOOL Valley, 17 16c; Eastern Oregon,
1215c; mohair. 35S7V;c -
COAL OIL Pearl or astral oil, cases.
22 Vic per gallon; water white oil. Iron bar
rels. 10c; wood barrels. lSVic; eocene oil.
cases, 24 Vic; clalne oil, cases, 27Vic; extra
star, cases, 25Vic; headlight oil. 175 deg.,
cases, 24 Vic; Iron barrels, lSc (Washington
state test burning oils, excent headllcht.
He per gallon higher.)
GASOLINE Stove casollno. cnMs 54 Up-
Iron barrels. lEe? Sfl Anrrreit tmirnll
2SHc: Iron barrels. 22c
at,n.i2E 03 degrees, cases, 22c; iron
barrels. 15 Vic
LINSEED OIL Pure raw. In barrelt 4fe:
genuine kettle-boiled, in barrels. Hie? Tiura
raw oil. In cases. 34c; genuine kettle-boiled.
m cases, 00c; lots or 230 gallons, lc less per
TURPENTINE In m fin. h...
rels, 76Hc; iron barrels, 74c; 10-case lots,
LEAD Col II pr Jltlnntln TtrVilt nr 1.
IS JotB ' 500 pounds or more. Cc; less than
500 pounds. OVic.
Receipts and Ruling Prices at Port
land Union Stockyards.
Receipts at the Portland Union stockyards
yesterday were 133 sheen. 35 .hoc and s
Persian fat tall sheep. The following prices
were quoted at the yards:
CATTLE Best steers. $3.75: medium. S3
3. 60; cows, $2.502.73.
HOGS Heavy, fat hogs. Cc: licht. fat
hogs, 35V4c; stockcrs. 4lic
SHEEP Best wethers. $2.75: mixed
Prices Current at Chi
and Kansas City.
CHICAGO. Oct. 7. Cattle Recelnts. 27.-
000, Including 500 Texan a and 5000 ' West
erns. Market, 10 15c lower. Good to Drlmo
steers. $5.25 0; poor to medium, $3.50
4.80; stockers and feeders, '$2.254; cows.
$11004.25: heifers, $205: canners. $1.40 O
2.50; bulls, $24.25; calves. 3.5005.40:
Texas-fed' steers.- $2.503.50: Western
steers. $3 4.50.
Hogs Receipts, today, 23,000; tomorrow,
0,000. Market. 15 23c lower. Mixed and
butchers, $5.40 CIS; good to choice heavy,
$5.305.S5; rough heavy, $55.30; light,
$5.505.03; bulk of sales, $5.405.S0.
sneep Receipts, 30,000. Market, steady.
Lambs, steady to strong. Good to choice
wethers, $3.3504; fair to choice mixed,
$2.253.25; Western sheep, $2.25 4.23: na
tive lambs, $3.5Q5.65; Western lambs,
SOUTH OMAHA Oct. 7. Cattle Re
ceipts, 9000. Market, steady; native steers.
$3.755.65; cows and heifers, $34; West
ern steers, $3.104.20; Texas steers, $2,000
3.C0; range cows and heifers, $23.10; can
ners. $1.50 2; stockers and feeders. $2.75
4.20; calves, $35; bulls, stags, etc, $1.75
Hogs Receipts, 3500. Market, 5 10c
lower. Heavy. $5.3005.45; mixed, $5.33
5.45; light, $5.505.55; pigs, $55.30; bulk
of sales, $5.35 5.50.
Sheep Receipts, 20,000. Market, steady.
Fed muttons, $3.503.85; wethers. $3.25
S.G0; ewes. $2.75 3.23; common and stock
ers, $2.25 3.50; lambs. $3 4.50.
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 7. Cattle Receipts,
15,000, including 2300 Texans. Market,
was steady and strong. Native steers. $4.25
5.50; Texas and Indian steers, $2.25
3.50; Texas cows, $1.30 2.20; native cows
and heifers, $1.2504.25; stockers and feed
ers. $2.253.S0; bulls, $1.752.60; calves, $2
C; Western steers, $3.154.75; Western
Hogs Receipts, 7000. Market, a&ioc
lower. Bulk of sales, $5.C05.90; heavy,
$5.62H5.70; packers, $5.035.80; medjum,
5:75 0 5.95; light. $3.SoG.03; Yorkers, ,$5.95
(5 0.05; pigs, $5.255.05.
Sheep Receipts, 5000. Market, strongs
Muttons, $2.C04; lambs, $2.0005.30; range
wethers, $22.214.171.124; ewes, $2.253.50.
An Elgin paper says a shipment of 10,000
bead of mutton lambs is being sent out by
Frank Hlrsby, a well-known sheep dealer of
Nebraska. They will be taken to Idaho Fails
aud fattened for the market. Most of the
lambs were raised by Aaron Wade, a promi
nent sheepman of Wallowa County, who raises
mutton breeds exclusively. This fact is par
ticularly gratifying to Mr. Wade at present,
as he has no difficulty in disposing of his
lambs at fair price while those who raise
Merinos are unable to find a market for them.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 7. Official closing.
quotations today, for mining stocks were- as
Alpha Con $0 06! Justice .... -.....$0 05
Andes 19Mexlcan 105
Best & Belcher.
255eg. Belcher ....
Confidence .. ..
4Sierra Nevada ..
Con. Cal. & Va.. 1 35iSllver Hill
Con. Imperial .... 3: Union Con. ..."
Crown Point 10 Utah Con
Gould & Currie.. 28 Yellow Jacket ....
Hale & Norcross.. 571
NEW YORK. Oct. 7. Closing quotations:
Adams Con. $0 lOlLlttle Chief .
Brunswick Con. .. 4! Phoenix
Comstock Tunnel. CVilPotosl
Con. Cal. & Va.. 1 25ISavoge
Horn Silver 1 OOlKIerra VAvnrtn
iron Silver l 45JSmall Hopes .
Leadvllle Con. ... 2IStandard .. .,
BOSTON. Oct. .7.-CIosing quotations:
..$ 3 75J01d Dominion
. 39 00 Parrot
. 39 50Quincy
. 21 505anta Fe Copper.
Allouez .. . .
. IS 00
Daly West ..
Cal. & Hecla
. 10a wi lamaracK
io virrnnity 3 25
-opper Range ..
Isle Royale ....
Mohawk .. ....
.1 001 Utah
7 121 Victoria .. ..
37 75 Wolverine ..
Coffee and Sngnr.
new YORK. Oct. 7. Coffee Futures
opened steady at an advance of 5010 points
ana ciosea steady. Total sales, 76.750 bags.
Including, October. $4.05; November. $4.55
4.75; December. $4.S05: January. $4.95
C.05; February. $5.10; March, $5.055.20;
May, $5.2005.25; July. $5.405.43; Septem
ber, $5.&r0i.co. Spot Rio, steady; No. 7
Invoice. SVic; mild, steady; Cordova, 5Hc
Sugar Raw, steady; refined, quiet; No. 0.
$4.35; Ko. 7, $4.30; No. 8. $4.25; No. 9,
$4.20; No. 10, $4.15; No. 11. $4.10; No. 12,
$4.05; No. 13, $4; No. 14, $3.95; confection
ere A, $4.60: mold A $5; cut loaf, $5.35;
crushed, $5.35; powdered, $4.S5; granulated.
$4.75; cubes. $5. "
Dried Fruit at Sew York.
NEW YORK, Oct. 7. Tho market for evap
orated apples Is quiet; small Jobbing safes ot
old apples are reported at firmer prices, but
new. fruit shows unattractive quality and rules
neglected. Common are quoted at 45c; prime.
o'po?ic; cnoice, offGHc; fancy. G5i7Vc
Spot prunes are firm, with Coast advices in
mealing bullish views among holders. Quota
tions range from 3VJc to 7c for all grades.
Apricots also are firm, with choice quoted
at yiOW; extra choice, 9i10V4c and fan
Peaches are quiet, 7V47?ic for choice; 7$1
o?iu 101- eiira cnoice. ana OVWIOHC for fancy.
Xew York Cottou Market.
NEW YORK. Oct. 7. The cotton market
opened firm with an advance of 1S points
ana closed steady, 11010 points higher.
October, 9.17c; November. 9.23c; December
and January. 9.2(c; February, 9.29c; March,
it.Jic; April, 9.33c; May. 9.34c; June, 9.33c;
juiy, v.joc bpot cotton closed quiet, 10
points higher. Middling uplands, 9.60c; do
Gulf, 9.85c Sales, 412 bales.
Dairy Produce at Chicago.
CHICAGO. Oct. 7. On the Produce Ex
change today the butter market was weak;
creamories. 1320c; dairies, 1418c
Eggs, steady, IS 19c Cheese, steady, 11
Wool nt St. Louis.
ST. LOUIS, Oct, 7. Wood Nominal. Ter
ritory and Western medium, 17lSc; fine me
dium, 15017c; fine, 15016c
Xctt York Banker AsirifrnH.
ALLEGHENY, N. Y.. Oct. 7. Wil
liam Dye, the surviving member of
the Dye Brothers, bankers of Allegheny.
made an assignment today to Clare WII
lard, of Allegheny. The deposits In the
bank amount to $220,000, and It Is not
expected that the loss to creditors will
exceed 10 cents on the dollar. Thirty
per cent of the deposits will be paid
the creditors at once, and as much more,
It is expected, will be paid in 30 days.
Boy Polly, want a cracker? Bird Fire, nut
or Georgia'. Judge.
STEEL HOLDS ITS "OWN
HEAVY SELLING ORDERS IX STOCK
Accepted by Banking- Interest Con-
General List .Heavy.
NEW YORK, Oct. 7. Tho stock market
moved In a rather bewildered way today, but
the dealings represented little more than a
groping by professional traders to discern the
sentiment of the real holders of stocks. The
reduction In the Steel dividend brought in some
heavy selling orders, but they were all accept
ed at first by one hefase, which was credited
with acting for banking Interests connected
with the corporation. Support was accorded
this stock, especially the preferred, during the
rest of the day, and the personality ot the
brokers employed for this purpose caused a
surmise that the market management of tho
stock had come back to the hands that wero
intrusted with the first flotation. The common
stock was forced down over a point at one
time, and the general list was heavy after the
The marked weakness ot Amalgamated Cop
per, which lost more than three points at one
time, had a decidedly sympathetic effect on
the general list. Traders who sold the stock
pointed to the fact that as an Industrial on a.
2 per cent dividend basis, it was too high com
pared with United States Steel, now on the
same basis. But the Inferences drawn from
the movement of the stock as to the market
attitude of the large capitalists controlling
this corporation were of much more effect on
sentiment than any dividend comparisons. Tho
accompanying weakness of St. Paul gave em
phasis to this view of the market attitude of
the Standard Oil party, and made the contrast
stronger with the support in evidence for a
number of Morgan stocks, including the Steels.
Erie (was also notably firm, notwithstanding
the depression among the coalers, as a group.
Assertions were heard that the coming cold
weather offers little prospect ot an absorption
of tho accumulation of anthracite.
The late strength in Atchison, which rallied
the whole market, seemed to be based upon
the declaration of the regular quarterly divi
dend of 1 per cent, and to the growing sense
of security as to the safety of the com crop.
The insufficiency of dividend considerations to
hold prices ot the industrials was shown In the
cace of American Car, which fell a point In
spite of the retention of Its 1 per cent quarterly
dividend. The preferred stock also fell three
points. The decrease In net earnings for the
past quarter ot $4,338,4S7, compared with the
corresponding quarter ot last year, of the
United States Steel Corporation, and the fall
ing oft of 1,714,265 tons In the unfilled orders
on hand for the same period, had a depressing
effect on all the Iron and steel industrials, and.
Indeed, upon sentiment as a whole, as being
the most conclusive evidence of the extent to.
which .the commercial reaction has already ex
tended, and the danger of Its still-further ex
tension. Money conditions are growing unmistakably
easier, and the demand for commercial paper
for New York account is reviving decidedly.
Tlmo money is in increasing supply, while the
demand at prevailing rates is almost wholly
nqminal. The Increasing ease of money Is
having Its effect In the growth of some Invest
ment demand for railroad bonds of a good
grade. Total sales, par value, $3,220,000.
United States 2s declined Vi per cent on the
Sales. High. Low. blu.
Atchison....' 34.300 C4H 63V4
do preferred 750 bSVfc
Baltimore & Ohio 16,000 74
do preferred 100 St
Canadian Pacific .... 400 120V1
Cent, of New Jersey 100 154
Chesapeake & Ohio.. 1.100 30
Chicago & Alton...
Chicago &. GU West.
do H nfd
Chicago & N. W.
Chicago Term. & Tr.
do preferred ,'.
C. C. C. & St, L...
Colorado Southern ..
do 1st preferred....
do 2d preferred....
400 20 Vi
500 20 Vi
Delaware &. Hudson.
Del.. Lack. & West..
Denver & Rio Grande
do 1st preferred.... 1,800
do 2d preferred.... 1,000
Great Northern pfd 160
do preferred ........
Kansas City Southern
Louisville & Nashv.
"Metropolitan SU Ry..
1,000 105 104ft 103
Minn. & St, Louis...,
Missouri Pacific ....
M.. K. & T.
Mcx. National pfd...
New York Central...
Norfolk & Western...
do preferred .......
Ontario & Western..
P., C, C. & St, L
10. C00 S9
Reading 1.800 47 40
do 1st preferred.... 400 76 70
do 2d preferred
Rock Island Co 5,200 23 24
do preferred 500 5S 57
St. Louis & S. F.
do 1st preferred
do 2d preferred.... 100 46V4 46
St-. Louis S. W. 300 14 13
do preferred 200 31 . 30
St, Paul 21.000 137 135
Southern Pacific .... 8.800 42 40
Southern Railway ... 4.250 18 18
do preferred 5.100 76 76
Texas & Pacific 500 23 23
Toledo. St, L. & W.. 100 17 17
Union Pacific 38,900 71 70
do preferred 200 84 84
Wabash ,.. 100 19 19
do preferred 1,600 31 30
Wheeling & L. E 100 15 15
Wisconsin Central ... 300 16 16
do preferred 100 36 30
Adams 150 224 224
United States ...
67,700 41 37 3S
2,800 26 25 25
300 78 75 76
100 30 30 30
200 15 15 14
600 80 80 80
4.200 42 41 42
507 S3 87 87
1.600 111 110 111
200- 69 GOV! 69
0,300 33 33 33
200 41 41 41
100 11 11 10
Amer. Linseed OH...
Amer. Locomotive ...
Amer. Smelt. & Ref..
Amer. Sugar Refining
Anaconda Mining Co.
Brooklyn Rapid Tr...
Colo. Fuel & Iron....
Columbus & H. Coal.
International Paper ' 11
do preferred 100 62 62 62
jDicrnauonsi rump.. ...... ..... .....
Pacific Mall 200 19 19
People's Gas 1,100 02 91
Pressed Steel Car.... 900 34 33'
do preferred rti
Pullman Palace Car . 210
Republic Steel 400 9 " 9 9
do preferred 10O 61 01 61
Rubber Goods 225 14 14 UV,
do preferred 67
Tenn. Coal & Iron
U. S. Leather
do preferred ....
U. S. Rubber
do preferred ....
U. S. Steel
do preferred ....
Western Union ...
Total sales for the day, 523.700 Shares.
U. S. ref. 2s, reg.l06Atch!son adjt. 4s
uo coupon iuu
do 3s, reg 107
do coupon 103Vi
do new 4s, reg.. 135
do Coupon 135
do old 4s. reg... 110
do coupon 110
do 5s. reg. 102
do coupon 102
C. &. N. W. cn. 7s.l31
D. & R. G. 4s 0S
Northern Pac 3s.. 70
do 4s 100
Southern Pac 4s.. 85
Union Pac 4s lOOU
Wis. Central 4s.... 89
Stocks at London.
LONDON, Oct, 7. Consols for money,
for account. 89.
B. & O
Can. Pacific ...
C. & O
C. G. W.
D. & R. G
do 1st pfd...,
do 2d pfd....
111. Central ....
L. & N
M., K. & T....
N. Y. Central..
N. & W.
O. & W.
Band Mines ..
do 1st pfd..
do 2d pfd...
Southern Ry .
. 72 I
Union Pacific .
. 6SUI do nfd
. 49 U. S. Steol
133 do pfd
do pfd 33
Money, Exchange, Etc.
rEW XORK, Oct, 7. Money on call, steady;
highest, 2Va per cent; closing. 2 per cent; time '
money, nominal; 60 days, 4Hu" Pr cent; uo
days and six months, 5 per cent; prime mer
cantile paper, steady, GGV per cent.
Sterling exchange, steady, with actual, busi
ness In bankers bills at $4.856504.8570 for
demand and at $4.823004.8235 for 60 days.
Posted rates, $4.S3 and $4.S6Vff4.87; commer
cial bills, $4.82.
Bar silver. 59Jic
Mexican dollars. 43Vic
Government bonds, easier; railroad bonds,
LONDON, Oct. 7. Bar silver, firm, 27 9-lCd
Money, 1H02 per cent.
The rate of discount in tho open market
for short bills is 3?$ per cent,
The rate of discount in the open market
for three months' bills Is 3H per cent.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 7. Sterling on Lon
don, 60 days, 4.S2H; sterling on London, sight,
Silver bars, 594c.
Mexican dollars, nominal.
Drafts, sight, "Vic; telegraph, 10c
Dally Treasnry Statement.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7. Today's statement
of the Treasury shows: y
Available cash balancca ?23S.30,7SC
STRONG WHEAT PRICES.
Better Market nt Chlcnsco, Due
CHICAGO, Oct, 7. Everything considered,
wheat prices were strong, due largely to the
unfavorable weather throughout the entire
wheat belt, although smaller receipts added
to the general apprehension among shorts.
Opening prices were firm, with December a
shade to H0Vic higher at TTVic to 77?4c, not
withstanding the rather indifferent tone of
cables. With some improvement in the cash
demand and on covering by shorts, the price
advanced early to 775i77?ic, but later sold
off again on prospects ot more favorable con
ditions, the weather map showing clear skies
tomorrow for the West and Northwest. Sell
ing pressure was augmented by a private crop
estimate of over 700,000,000 bushels for the
crop year. Commission houses were good
buyers late In the day and the market rallied
to about the opening figures. December closed
lie higher at 7777?ic
Corn ruled firm. Influenced mainly, by the
heavy rains throughout the corn belt. De
cember closed V0Hc higher at 45Sc
Oats were firm. December closed 4c up at
Loss of confidence among outside holders of
provisions was given emphatic expression In
the form of general liquidation of long prop
erty. The selling was heaviest In October lard
and ribs, which showed losses of 45 and 55
cents respectively. Packers apparently made
no effort to support the market. The close
was weak, with January pork down 20c, lard
oft 10c and ribs 57Hc lower.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
May . . . .
n aa n An
6.52V4 6.52 6.47
Cash quotations were as follows:
Wheat No. 3 Spring. SO081c; No. 2 red.
Corn No. 2. 45c; No. 2 yellow, 46c.
Oats No. 2, 36c; No, 3 wnlte, 3303Sc
Rye No. 2, 53c
Good feeding barleys-Fair to choice malting,
1, 96c; No. 1 Northwestern,
Mess pork Per barrel. $10.95011.07!
Lard Per 100 pounds, $7.
Short ribs sides Loose, $S.3508.4O.
Dry salted shoulders Boxed, $6.5006.75.
Short clear sides Boxed. $3.5008.75.
Clover oCntract grade, $10.75011.
Flour, barrels ....
Wheat, bushels . .
Oats, bushels ....
Barley, bushels ...
Grain and' Produce at Xew York.
NEW YORK, Oct. 7. Flour Receipts,
25.223 barrels; exports, 6626 barrels. Quiet
Wheat Receipts, 40,800 bushels. Spot,
firm. No. 2 red, 80c elevator and S2o
f. o. b. afloat; No. 1 Northern Duluth, 89 c
t. o. b. afloat; No. 1 hard Manitoba, 91 c
f. o. b. afloat. On light Northwest recolpts,
rain through tho West and stronger outside
markets, wheat displayed considerable fore
noon activity and advanced. The closing
was c net higher. May closed 82c; De
cember closed 84 Vic.
Hops, hides and wool Steady.
Butter Receipts, 4400 packages. Markot,
steady. State dairy, 13 19c;" extra cream
Eggs Receipts, 7400. Market, unsettled.
Grain rat San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 7. Wheat Firm,
Barloy Firmer. "
Wheat Shipping. $1.371.40; milling.
Barley Feed, $1.1001.12; browing, $1.15
Oats Red, $1.201.32; white, $1.25
1.32; black. $1.4001.63.
Wheat Firm; December, $1.38; cash.
Barley Firmer; December, $1.11.
Corn Large yellow, Jil.37 0 1.45.
Northwestern "Wheat Markets.
COLFAX. Wash., Oct, T. (Special.') The
wheat market rematns firm at 60 to 02
Ktnii fnr pliih unit ru tn Pfi cent9 for blue-
I stem at Palouso country points, with few
sales, farmers holding for higher prices.
Oats and barley are weaker, dealers offer
lng but 82 cents per 100 pounds for oats
and 75 cents for barley, with no sale3.
TACOMA, Oct. 7. Wheat firm and un
changed: bluestem. 78c; club. 74c.
European Grain Markets.
LONDON. Oct. 7. Wheat Cargoes on
passage, steady; English country markets.
LIVERPOOL, Oct. 7. Wheat quiet, wheat
in Paris, aulet: flour in Paris, weak; French
markets, quiet; weather In Eng
land, cloudy. October, 0s 2d; December,
NEW YORK. Oct. 7. There was a decllno
nf 7 in the London tin market, spot thero
a, fii-t and futures at 114 10s. Lo
cally, tin was quiet, with spot at 26026.35c
Copper was unchanged In London, with spot
closing at 54 17s Cd. wnue xuiures aavancea
Is 3d to 55. Locally, copper was quiet and
more or less nominal. Lake and electrolytic.
13013.25c and casting 12.S7c
Lead was quiet and unojnged at 4.50c In
New York, but London reported an advance
of 5s to 11 6 3d.
Spelter was unchanged at Cc In New York,
as it was also in London, where it closed at
Iron closed at 60s 3d in Glasgowand at 44s
In Middlesboro. Locally, Iron remains quiet;
No. 1 foundry. Northern. $16017; No. 2 foun
dry. Northern, $15016; No. 1 foundry. South
ern. and No. 1 loundry. Southern soft, $15
Refined Sugar Declines.
NEW YORK. Oct 7. All grades of refined
sugar wero reduced 5 cents a uundred pound3
HOP MARKET IS QUIET
Xevr Oranges Expected Soon From
Portcrvillc Fall "Wool Arriving;
Freely Potatoes Are Weaker.
SAN FRANCISCO. Cal., Oct, 7. (Special.) j
Most of today's large receipts of wheat j
were from Oregon and Washington. Wheat
options were higher, following Chicago, but j
trading lacked activity. Barley strength
ened for spot and futures on lighter arriv
als. Chevalier was In better demand for ex
port. Oats were steady. Hay had another j
sharp advanco with good demand here and
in the country. Most of the hay crop is In
strong hands and higher prices are looked
Fresh fruits wero quiet, with supplies
ample and prices easy. Stocks of lemons
were large and tho demand slack. New or
anges are expected to move East from Por
tervllle a week hence, and if the fruit ia
sufficiently colored, a carload will be here
for the regular trade In ten days. Bananas
wero In good supply.
New crop California chestnuts were plen
tiful and lower.
The whole lino of dried fruits was firm,
with prunes and raisins In active demand
for Eastern shipment.
Local hop dealers are quoting a quieter
and easier market, with more sellers than
buyers, and the latter holding off.
Fall wools arc coming In freely, but not
being taken much,, and the market Is dull
and largely nominal.
Potatoes wero quiet and depressed. Fancy
onions were In better demand at a sharp
advance. Three carloads of sweets sold at
Butter and cheese were weak. Eggs wore
higher for choice ranch. Receipts, 19,000
pounds butter, 4700 pounds cheese, 18,000
VEGETABLES Cucumbers, 30050c; garlic.
23c; green peas, 22c; string heans, 1
2c; tomatoes, 20050c; okra, 30 0 30c;
egg plant. 30 050c
POULTRY Turkey gobblers. 15022c: roost
ers, old, $4.0005; do young, $5.5006; broilers,
small, $2.5003; do large. $3.5003.75; fryers.
$404.50; hens. $405; ducks, old. $45; do
young. $405. ,
BUTTER Fancy creamery, 23c; do sec
onds, 26c; fancy dairy. 24c; do seconds, 2lc
EGGS Store, nominal; fancy.ranch, 42c;
WOOL Mountain. 10012c; South Plains and
San Joaquin, S10c.
HOPS 220 23c.
CHEESE New, JSo; Young America, 13
14c; Eastern, 14016c
HAY Wheat. $13 10.50; wheat and oat.
$12.50 15.50; barley, $10 13; alfalfa. $8.50
011.50; clover, $3010.50; stock. ?S3?iu.au;
straw, per bale, 1560c.
FRUITS Apples, choice. $1.35; do common.
35c; bananas, 75c$2; Mexican limes. $4.5O0o;
California lemons, choice. $2.50; do common.
$1; pineapples. $1.5002.50.
POTATOES Kiver uurDanics. oo3.ac; saunas
Burbanks, $1.1001.45; sweets. $l.o0; Ore
gon Burbanks, 80090c
MILLSTUFFS Bran, $20.5021.3O; mid
RECEIPTS Flour, 32,103 quarter sacKs;
wheat, 38,950 centals; barley, 60C2 centals;
oats, 1358 centals; do Oregon, 930 centals;
beans. 0300 sacks: potatoes, 5440 sacKs;
bran, 2300 sacks; middlings, 1535 sacks; hay,
209 tons; wool, 839 bales; hides, 242.
Indian Council Bills.
LONDON, Oct. 7. Indian council bills wero
allotted today at Is 4d.
The Puget Sound
Exclusive manufacturers of bored wood
water p'pe. Made from selected Puget
Sound yellow flr.
Thin-shell pressure pipe, finished with
wood or steel couplings, ready for laying.
if 4 ?! ?! ! 5!
L ?r ?r -r s.r
? ? - ?tt ? gsr gV
-3- tJeJ & & c"
. T 3 r A ? i
. it a la On
Z . tn
2 6 6 8 9 10
2i 7 74 9 10 11
3 9 9 11 124 13
34 9A 10 1H 13 14
4 13 14 15 16 17
5 15 16 17 18 19
6 18 19 21 23 26
7 19 20 23 26 30
8 20 22- 26 31 36
10 26 28 32 36 40
12 30 32 36 40 50
13 36 38 42 47 55
Thirty-flve years o successful com
petition with Iron pipe, and growln'r In
public favor every year.
Freight rates, weights per foot,
testimonial and otner desirable infor
mation mailed on application.
Strength, durability and all other
desirable features of a flrst-claas water
pipe thoroughly established.
The Puget Sound Pipe Co.
Portland Office, 515 Morrison Street
Scott's Santal-Pcpsin Capsules
A POSITIVE CUBE
Por Inflammation or Catarrh
of the-Bladder and Diseased
Kidneys. No care no pay.
Cures qalexly and Perma
nently tho worst cases of
Gonorrhoea and Clet,
so raattcrofhowlong stand
lap. Absolutely harmless.
Sold by drugjists. Price
81.00, or by mn!L postpaid,
JL00j3boxes ; 02.75.
LAUK-DAVI5 DRUG CO.. Portland. Mr.
For South -Eastern Alaska
LEAVE SEATTLE 0 P. M.
Steamships COTTAGE CITY.
CIT1 OF SEATTLE Or CITY
OF TOPEKA, Oct. 2, S. 13, H.
20. 20. 23. Nov. 1.
Steamers connect at San
Francisco with company's
steamers for ports in Cali
fornia. Mexico and Humboldt
Bay. For further information
obtain folder. Right is reserv
ed to change steamers or sailing dates.
AOEXTS CHARLES II. GLEIM. 240 Wash
ington St.. Portland; F. Yv CARLETOX. 007
St.. and Ocean Dock, Seattle. San Francisco
ticket offlce, 4 New Montgomery St., C. D.
DDXAXN. Gen. Pass. Agent, San Francisco.
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROUTE
STEAMERS- ALTOXA AND POMONA
For Salem and "Way Landings. Leave foot
Taylor sU dally (ex Sunday) at C:43 A M.
OREGON CITY TRANS. CO.
3?IIONE MAIN 40.
mm Short line
3 TRAINS TO THE EAST DAILY
Through Pullman standard and tourist sleep
ing cars dally to Omaha. Chicago, Spokane;
tourist sleeping -car dally to Kansas City.;
through Pullman xourist sleeping car (person
ally conducted) weekly to Chicago. Kansas
City. Reclining chair cars (seats free), to tha
UNION DEPOT. Leave Arrive.
CHICAGO-PORTLAND 9:20 A M. 4:30 P. il.
SPECIAL. Dally. Dally.
For the East via Hunt
ington. SPOKANE FLYER. 0:00 P. M. 7:33 A. M.
For Eastern Washing- Dally. Dally,
ton. Walla Walla. Lew
Iston. Casur d'Alene 1
and Qt. Northern points
FTrTC EXPRESS. S: P. M. 10:30 A. M.
t or tho East via Hunt- Dally. Dally.
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE.
Steamer Geo. W. Elder, From
September. 0, 19. 29. Alaska
bteamer Columbia. Sep- Dock.
tember 4. 14. 24.
For Astoria and ways:O0P. M. "
pclnts, connecting wltn Dally ex. Dally
steamer for Ilwaco and Sanoay; except
p2?Jt ffCh.Vatf- ? J' Saturday. Sunday.
Potter Ash-st. dock. 10 P. M.
K?-,,,Leson 7:00 A. M. 3:00 P.M.
i.anil-.?amnm Rtvei" Tuesday. Monday.
?. ' . IDore' Asa-St- Thursday Wedn'day,
dock later permit- Saturday Frllay.
FOR LEWISTON. Ida- 4:05 A M. About
ho. and way points. Dally. 5:0O P. M.
from Riparla. Wash., except dally, ex.
ateamers Spokane or Saturday. Friday.
TICKET OFFICE. Third and Washington.
Telephone Main 712.
For Yokohama and Hong Kong, calling at
Kobe. Nagasaki and Shanghai taking freight
via connecting teainers tor Manila, Port Ar
thur and Vladivostok.
INDRASAMHA SAILS ABOUT OCTOBER 23.
For rates. and full information, call on or ad
dress officials or agents of O. R & N. Co.
for Salem, Rose
burg, Ashland, Sac
ramento, O g d e n,
San Francisco. Mo
Jave, Los Angeles,
El Paso, New Or
leans and the East.
Morning train con
S:30 P. M.
7:43 A. M.
S:S0 A. M.
7:00 P. M.
nects at Woodburn
tdally except Sun
day) with train tor
Mount Angel, bll
wenaung ana .a
4:00 P. If.
730 A, M.
4:00 P. M.
connects at Wood
burn with Mt. An
gel and SUverton
10:10 A. M.
3:50 P. M.
S:23 A. M.
Daily. I (Daily, except Sunday.
PORTLAND-OS WEGO SUBURBAN SERVICE
Leave Portland dally ror oawego at 7:30 A.
M., 12:S0. 2:05. 3:23. 3:20, 0:23. S:30. 10:lO
P. M. Dally, except Sunday, 5:30, 0:30, b:33,
10:25 A. M., 4:00, 11:30 P. M. Sunday, only.
0 A. M.
11-ift -p M nailv. exce
0:30, 10:20. 11:45 A. M. Except Monday, 12:23,
A. M. Sunday only. 10:00 a. M.
Leave from same depot for Dallas and Inter
mediate points daily except Sunday, 4:00 P. M.
Arrive Portland 10:20 A. 31.
The Independence-Monmouth motor line oper
ates daily to Monmouth and Alrlie. connecting
with S. P. Co.'s trains at Dallas and Inde
pendence. First-class rebate tickets on sale from Port
land to Sacramento and San Francisco; net
rate, $17.60; berth. 5. Second-class fare. 513.
without rebate or berth; second-class berth,
Tickets to Eastern points and Europe. Alto
Japan. China. Honolulu and Australia.
CITY TICKET OFFICE, corner Third and
Washington streets. Phone Main 712.
Puget Sound Limited for Ta
coma, Seattle, Olympla,
South Bend and Gray s
HaVbor points --.3:30 am 5"30 pm-
North Coast Limited for Ta
coma. Seattle. Spokane.
Butte. St. Paul, New lork.
Boston and aU points East
and Southeast -..3.00 pm 7:00 ata
Twin City Express, for Ta
coma. Seattle. Spokane.
Helena, St. Paul. Mlnne
apolisr Chicago, New Ttork.
Boston and all points Ease
and Southeast 11:45 pm 7:00 pra
Pueet Sound - Kansas Clty
Su Louis Special, for Ta
coma. Seattle. Spokane.
Butte. Billings. Denvei.
Omaha. Kansas City. St.
Louis and all points East
and Southeast S:30 am 7:00 am
All trains dally except on South Bend branch.
A D CHARLTON. Assistant General Pas
senger Agent, 255 Morrison St., corner Third,
Ticket Office 122 Third 3L Pnone 633
2 TRANSCONTINENTAL vj
Direct connection via Seattle or
Spokane. For tickets, rates and
lull information call on or address
H. Dickson, C. T. A.., Portland, Or.
JAPAN - AMERICAN LINE
For Japan, China and all Asiatic points, will
Abont October 20.
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
i ROUTES ?Qj
Leave..' UNION DEPOT. ArrU-M.
Dally. For Maygers. Rainier, Dally.
Cilfton. Astoria. War
S:00a.m. renton, Flavel. Kam-11 :10 a. re
m6nd. Fort Stevens.
Gearhart Park. Seaside.
Astoria and Seashore.
7:00 p. m. Express Dally.
Astcria Express 0:40 n. m.
C. A. STEWART, J. C- MAYO.
Comm'l Agent. 2iS Alder st- G. F. & P. A
Phone Main 000.