Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE IZORTtmSG OREGOiNXAar, WJEBISTESDAX, FEBKtTARY 27, 1895.
THE BUSINESS WORLD
GREEN PRODUCE "WAS IN GOOD DE
The Wheat Trade Reports By Tele
graph General Produce end
Produce men had a good day yesterday. The
steamer brought up a plentiful supply of Cali
fornia vegetables, and the best of it cleaned up
promptly. Prices for several descriptions are
lower, and will continue to decline as the sea
son advances. There were but few changes In
country produce, as receipts were light. Gro
ceries and provisions were as formerly quoted.
Among: today's receipts will be a car of New
The Prune Market.
Fruitgrowers who have held their dried prunes
In expectation of getting more than the very
liberal price paid some time ago. are disap
pointed, for the price has declined. Instead of
advancing. Shippers are now paying about 4c
for prunes, which a month or two ago would
have brought 7c or 7c It is fortunate that
most of the growers disposed of their crops In
the right time, and only a few prunes are left.
Just what has caused the decline in price is not
known, but one dealer attributed it to California
growers forcing their Inferior fruit on the mar
ket at low rates, in order to keep in the trade.
Farmers generally have learned that when their
produce is bringing a good price. It is a good
time to sell.
The following were the clearings of the leading
clues of the Northwest yesterday:
Portland .. $114,787 $13,504
Seattle 71.867 18,383
Tacoma 109.571 25,882
THE GRAIN MARKETS.
Prices Paid for "Wheat at Home and
Local wheat business was slow yesterday,
with no perceptible change in the tone of the
market. Good "Walla Walla wheat for export
was worth lie per bushel, and Valley wheat was
quoted from 75g776c per cental.
CHICAGO, Feb. 26. Wheat moved skyward
today, the greatest momentum being attained
during the last hour, after the crowd had about
given up hope of particularly Important good
resulting from Bradstrect's report of 4,473,000
bushels decrease In the world's available stocks.
"When a number of them had sold out their
wheat in disgust, the news of a bullish kind
overbalanced the bearish very materially, but,
despite extraordinary efforts on the part of buy
ers, the market failed to advance with anything
like celerity during the morning. The first an
nouncement of an encouraging color was the
corection of the English visible supply state
ment to show a decrease of 300,000 bushels, in
stead of an increase of 030,000, as given out
yesterday. Then the Liverpool cables came In
with a slight advance, followed by the report
of Baltic and Indian shipments of 1,752.000
bushels, which, added to the 1.800,000 bushels
cleared from America last week, made up only
one-half the amount supposed to be required
by Importing countries. Liberal sales of cash
wheat at Minneapolis were heard of. which
helped along the buying inclinations here. The
Northwestern receipts were large, at C15 cars,
and Chicago had 31. "Withdrawals from store
were 18,101 bushels, and S0.1S4 were shipped
from Atlantic ports. Continental quotations
were unchanged. May wheat opened at 530 :
sold between 53 and 54c. closing at 54&
04',1c, ll&c higher than yesterday. Sales
cf cash wheat ranged from Jc to -c
higher than yesterday's close. The nom
inal closing was lc higher. Receipts at prin
cipal Western points were 275,1)12 bushels; ship
ments. 00,183; receipts at Eastern points, 52,
345, shipments, 81), 70S bushels.
Corn lacked much of the strength that per
vaded the market yesterday, although the pro
nounced strength of wheat succeeded In pre
venting prices from going lower.
Oats at no time displayed activity, and were
frequently at a complete standstill.
The strength and improvement in grain did
not receive approbation by the produce market,
the free and general selling of packers holding
values down. A firm hog markt at the yards
was also powerless as an Influence.
Wheat No. 2. February, 51&c: May, 54U
MViC; July, 53Vi".
Corn No. 2. February. 4314c; May, 45?sc
4Sc; July, 4445c
Oats No. 2, February, 2S4c; May. 29S29&c;
Tork May. $10 22& Lard-May. 56 47. Ribs
May. $5 27.
Flour Quiet; ruling feeling steady.
At New Yorlc.
NEW YORK. Feb. 26. Flour Steady; mod
Wheat Receipts. 5200 bushels; exports. S0.7CS
bushels; sales. 4,200.000 bushels; futures. 101,-
000 bushels. The spot market was moderately
active and higher; store and elevator. 5Sc; f. o.
b.. 5S60se; ungraded red, 57TG0c; afloat.
59'c; No. 1 Northern. 6SCSV4c Options were
fairly actie and lc higher, on firmer
cables, better West, fair export demand and de
creased supplies and local covering, with the
close strong; May and July most active. Clos
ing prices: February. SSc: March. SSVtc; May,
r9Vsc; Jane, 5014c; July, 594c: August, 59&C;
September, GOe; December, C3c
Liverpool Spot Markets.
LIVERPOOL. Feb. 26. Wheat Spot, firm;
demand moderate; No. 2 red winter. 4s; No. 2
red spring, 5s 3d; No. 1 hard Manitoba and No.
1 California. 5s 2d. Futures closed firm and
dffld higher; February. 4s 7"d; May, 4s Slid;
June. 4s S4d; July. 4s Sd.
Corn Spot, Hrm; mixed, new. 4s Hid. Futures
closed firm, with near and distant positions If
higher; February. 4s lHd: March. 4s ld; April,
4s ld; May, 4s ld; June. 4s d; July. 4s
Flour Firm; demand fair; St. Louis fancy
winter, 5s Od.
JPriccsi Current in the Produce Mar- 1
Flour Portland. Salem. Cascadla and Dayton
are quoted at $2 30 per barrel. Gold Drop. $2 60
per barrel; Snowflake. $2 30; Benton county.
$2 30; graham. ?2 152 30; superfine. $1 00.
Oats Good white are quoted firm at 2S60c
per bushel; milling. 3182c; gray. 2G2Sc.
Rolled oats are quoted as follows: Bags. $5 75
J6. barrels. $06 25; eases, $3 75.
Hay Timothy, $l9 50 ier ton; cheat, $6
C 50. clover. $7 MJ&S; oat, $7&S; wheat. $7S.
Barley Feed barley. G365c per cental; brew
ing. S0SSe. according to quality.
Millstuffs Bran. $12; middlings, $15 50; chop
feed. $12 tf 15; middlings, none in market;
chicken wheat. C7M75c per cental.
Butter Fancy creamery Is quoti-d at 22&&254
per pound; fancy dairy. 17g20c; fair to good,
12Vfl5c: common. SflOc
Potatoes Quotations wholly nominal.
Onions Good Oregon. 90c$l per sack.
Poultry Chickens, old. quoted at $2 5GS per
doscn; young. $1 752 50 per dozen; ducks, $4
64 50; gee. $G5 60; turkeys, live. 7Sc per
pound; dreamd. SflOc per pound.
Eggs Oregon were quoted at ll12c per
Tropical fruit California lemons. $2 5013 50;
Sicily. $4 50; bananas. Honolulu. $1 502 50;
New Orleans. $23 50 per bunch: California
navels. $2 2S6 per box; pineapples. Hon
olulu. $33 50: sugar-loaf. $3. Figs California
black, box, quoted at $1 25; sacks, 4g5c; Cal
ifornia white. 10-pound boxes, 90c$l; 25-pound
boxes. $2 SO; sacks, GWSc; Turkish, boxes, UQ
ICc; faacy. large. 2021c; bags. 10c
Fresh fruit Apples, good. $161 50 per box;
Oregon vegetables Cabbage, lUc per pound:
California vegetables Brussels sprouts. $1 25
per 30-pound box; green peas, 1213c per pound;
artichokes. 90c$l per down; cauliflower. SSc
per dozen, $2 50 per crate; sweet potatoes. $3
3 50 per cental; cucumbers, hothouse, $1 50f?
1 75: garlic 810c per pound; lettuce, 23c per
dozen. $1 per box; asparagus. lS20c per pound;
new potatoes. 3V per pound.
Nuts Almonds, soft-shell. 9911c per pound;
papr-sheu. l?Hf?14c: new crop California wal
nuts. saft-shll. Ill2c: standard walnuts,
lOSllc; Italian chestnuts. l?14c: pecans.
lSariUc; Brazils. 1213c: filberts. I415c; pea
nuts, raw. fancy. 57c: roasted. 18c; hickory
nuts. 8loc: coooaauts, 90c per dozen.
Wool Valley. SfclOc, according to quality:
Vmpqua, 7Oc; fall oMp, Sfe tic; Eastern Oregon.
Hops Choice. 7c; medium. 4gGc; poor, 3c
Frovislons Eastern hams, medium, quoted at
ll'i12c per pound, hams, picnics. 10llc:
breakfast bacon. 12513c. short clear sides, 10
lie. Cry salt sides, 9310c. dried beef hams, 13
14c; lard, compound, in' tins, Sgr95,c; pure.
In tins, T&SllHc; pigs' feet, 80s, $3 50; 40a.
$3 23; kits, $1 23. .
The Merchandise Market.
Salmon Columbia river. No. 1 tails. $1 23
1 CO; No. 2 tails. $2 252 50; fancy. No. . 3.
flats. $1 731 S3; Alaska, No. 1 tails, $1 20 9
1 30; No. 2 tails. $1 902 23.
Coal Steady; domestic, $367 SO per ton; for
eign. $S S0Q1L
Beans Small white. No. 1, 3c per pound:
butter, 3e; bayou, 3c; Lima, lie
Sugar D, 4c; C, 4c; extra C, 4c: dry gran
ulated. Slid cube, crushed and powdered, Cc
per pound; He per pound discount on all grades
for prompt cash; half-barrels, c more than
barrels: maple sugar. 15lGc per pound.
Cordage Manilla rope. lU-lnch. ja quoted at
9c. and sisal, Cc per pound.
Coffee Costa Rica, 2223c; Rio, 2022c;
Salvador. 21 21c; Mocha. IXVt Q 28c; Padang
Java, 31c; Palembaag Java, 26 2Sc; Lahat
Java, 2325c; Arbuckle's Mokoska and Lion.
$23 30 per ICO-pound case; Columbia, $22 0 pe
The Meat Market.
Mutton Gross, best sheep, wethers. $2 Sf
2 10; ewes. $1 5031 75; lambs, $2; dressed mut
ton. 4&4Jc: lambs, 4&c per pound.
Beef Gross, top steers. $2 50 2 SO: fair to
good steers, $2 2 23; cows, $2 2 50; dressed
beef, 456c per pound.
Veal Dressed, small, CgSc; large, ZQic per
Hogs Gross, choice heavy. $33 60; light and
feeders, $3 50; dressed, 414c per pound.
NEW YORK STOC1C 3LA.RKET.
Raid on Chicago Gas Weakened the
NEW YORK, Feb. 26. There was a moderate
volume of business on the stock exchange to
day, but trading was unsettled in tone, and the
closing prices were in a majority of cases be
low the final sales of yesterday. Speculation
opened dull but firm, and some slight gains were
made. A raid on Chicago Gas was soon made,
which sent it down 2 Per cent, and weakened
the general market. Tobacco and New York
Central sold off IVi per cent. Union Pacific and
Manhattan 1H, Sugar 1, and other shares is
Sj per cent- Canadian Pacific was an excep
tion, advancing 2 per cent. The declining ten
dency was current before 11 o'clock, and a rally
of UsQlVJ per cent took place, led by Cordage.
A drive against the grangers was made about
1 o'clock, which was chiefly directed to North
western, that stock giving way 1 per cent. Bur
lington and St. Paul and Rock Island U per
cent. The depression was communicated to the
rest of the list, which receded H P" cent.
After delivery hour the market became firmer,
and a partial recovery took place, which ranged
to per cent, speculation being fairly steady
at the close. Susquehanna & Western preferred
broke 4V4 per cent, with a final rally of 2V-.
American Exchange dropped 2 per cent, but re
covered 1; Adams Express made a gain of 4V
London was in the market only to a small ex
tent, and mainly as a seller. The market as a
whole is almost entirely in the hands of pro
There was a fair amount of trading In bonds
today, the sales being $803,000.
The total sales of stocks today were 140,703
Am. Tobacco ... 4.000IN. J. Central 4.900
Am. Sugar 2S.7001 Northwestern ....13,400
Burlington 3,G00North. P. pref.... 4.200
Chicago Gas 23,5001 Rock Island 3,400
Distilling 10.700jSt. Paul 5.000
Louis. & Nash... 6,OO0jU. S. Cordage 3.300
Mo. Pacific 4,500 do pref 2,400
Money, easy at V.i per cent; closed at 1 per
cent: prime mercantile paper, ZQ4i per cent;
sterling exchange, strong, with actual business
In bankers' bills at $4 SSW 89 for demand,
and $4 S74 87 for CO days; posted rates,
$4 SS3B B3; commercial bills, $4 S6g4 SOU:
commercial bills, $4 S6 4 S6h; silver certifi
Government bonds, firm; state bonds, dull;
railroad bonds, steady.
Petroleum Steady; Pennsylvania oil sales,
none; March option sales, none; closed $1 03U
The closing quotations for bonds at New York
yesterday were as follows:
J. S. 5s, reg 116 (Erie 2ds 57
do 5s, coup 110 G. H. & S. A. 6s. 93
do 4s, reg 1121 do 7s 100
ao 4s. coup 112 H. & T. Cent. 5s.. 15
do 2s. rtc 115
do Cs :...i..-.102
M. K. T. 1st 4s.... 80
I do 2d 4s 4511
Pacific 0s of '95...100
Ala., class A 104
do B 103
do C 93
do currency .... 00
Mut. Union 0s ....111
N. J. C. gen. 5s.. .111
North. Pac. lsts...H27i
do 2ds S2
La. new cons., 4s. 92
-uo. us iuu
N. Car. Cs 125
(Northwest cons... .134
do S. F. deb. 5s10S
do 43 100
Rio Gr. West l6ts. 05
S. Car. non-fund... lSt. P. cons., 7s....l23
Tenn. new set Cs.. R4?
do C. & P. W. SslOOH
St. Louis & I. M.
gen. 5s 77
do old 6s...
Atchison 4s .
do 2d A
Can. S. 2ds...
C. P. lsts of
St. Louis &, S. 1;
gen. Gs ,
Tex. Pac lsts..
do 2d s
U. P. lsts of '96.
West Shore 4s...
So. R. R 5s
D. & R G. 7s 115
do 4s S05i:
The closing quotations for stocks on the New
York exchange yesterday were as follows:
Atchison 3T!U. P.. D. & G 3
Adams Ex 143 ! Northwestern 8S
Alt. & Ter. H.... 33 do pref 1SS
109 IN. Y. Central 97
60 N. Y. & N. J2ng... 29V,
42IOnU & Western... 15
4Sli (Oregon InP 10
123,IOrcgon Nav 17
icyo. S. L. & U. N... 4
146 I Pacific Mall 21
70 P.. D. &'Ev 2ii
70V, Pittsburg 154
131 Pullman Palace ..15S
Bait. & Ohio
Can. Southern ....
Central Pacific ...
Ches. & Ohio
Chicago & Alton.
Chi.. B. &Q
Chicago Gas ,
C, C. a & St. L..
36 Reading 9
Col. Coal & Iron...
Rio Gr. Western.. 16?i
cotton Oil Cert.... 20 V do prer 43
Del. & Hudson 126! Rock Island 61".
Del.. L. &. W 137?i'St. Paul 54
D. & R. G. pref... 34i',l do pref 117
DIst. &. C F. Co... 10' SL P. & Omaha.. 30
Erie SKI do pref 109
do pref 16 (Southern Pacific ... 17
?t. Wayne 156 ISugar Refinery ... OOii
Gr. Northern pref.100 ITenn. Coal & Iron. 4
Chi. & E. I. pref. !K ITexas Pacific 8
Hocking Valley ... 18 T. & O. C pref.... 70
III. Central S5!Unlon Pacific , 8
St. P. & Duluth.. 20 !U. S. Express 40
Kan. & Tex. pref.. 27IWab., St. L. & P.. 5
Lake E. & W 15V do pref 12i
do pref 70IWells-Fargo Ex.. .102
Lake Shore lSOAtlWestem Union ... S7vi
Lead Trust 27M.'Wheel. & L. E S
Louis. & Nash.... ZOK do pref 33
Louis. & N. Alb... 6' Minn. & St. Louis. 25
Man. Con 107!D. & R G 10
Mem. & Charles... 10 I Gen. Electric 2bn
96 ICol. Fuel & Iron...
Mobile & Ohio....
Nash. & Chat....
Nat. Cordage ...
N. J. Central
Nor. & W. pref..
North Am. Co....
North.- raciflc ...
llWit do pref 5j
14 H. & T. Central... 2
0.4 IT.. A. A. & N. M. 1
5?4IT.. St. L. &. K. C. 1
S,l do prer 7
S2 So. RR H
11 I do pref 3l
3UAm. Tobacco 87
241 do pref 102
13VSL P.. M. &. M....103
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 26. The official
ing quotations for mining stocks today
Alta $0 SOIJustlce
Alpha Con C; Ken tuck Con
Andes 23Mexican ..........
Best & Belcher... 72Mono
Bodle Con SOlMt. Diablo
Bulwcr Con 14JOccidcntal Con...,
Challenge Con.... 31Overman .........
Chollar 51 Potoel
Confidence 1 03Savage
Con. Cal. &. Va... 2 40Scorplon ,
Con. Imperial .... li Sierra Nevada ...
Crown Point 4lJSIlver Hill
Exchequer 2jSllver King
Gould & Curry.... 44Unlon Con
Hale & Norcross.. 03! Yellow Jacket ....
were $0 06
NEW YORK. Feb,
closed as follows:
Con. Cal. & Va... 2
Gould & Curry....
26. Mining stocts today
40j do pref.
3S Sierra Nevada
CJlYeilow Jacket .
.. 1 23
'.. 1 00
.. 2 50
Hale & Norcross,
Mexican . .
Bullion and Exchange.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 26. Following are the
bank rates for bullion and exchange In this
market: Drafts on sight. New York, per $100.
10c; do telegraphic. 13c; sterling bills en Lon
don. 60-day bank. $4 S7; do sight. $4 SS51;
silver bars, per ounce. 6060c: Mexican dol
LONDON, Feb. 23. Bar silver. 27 11-lCd; con
sols, 104; Bank of England discount rate. 2
London Financial Xevrs.
NEW YORK, Feb. 2a The Evening Post's
London cablegram says: The American loan Is
4 premium today. The allotment letters will
be posted tonight. The lean was applied for IS
times over here. The rate of the allotment will
vary from 5 per cent, as a minimum, to 10 per
cent, as the maximum. All possible care will
be taken to favor bona fide applications in pref
erence to premium-hunters. The stock exchanc 1
began with a small account, but dearer money.
Coctangoes on Americans were 2S3 per cent.
The general tone of the markets was quiet but
firmer. Americans improved, closing steady.
Canadian Pacific rallied per cent. Grand
Trunks have risen sharply on the unexpected
increase in traffic Louisville was exceptionally
lower on a general house tip to sell It. Silver
stocks were sentimentally better.
SAX FRANCISCO TRADE.
Prices and Comment From the Bay
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 20. Flour Net cash
prices for family extras, $3 25g"3 33 per barrel;
bakers' extras. $3 15g3 23; superfine, $2 10Q
2 40 per barrel.
Potatoes The market Is crowded with offer
ings, and prices favor consumers. New, l2c
per lb.; Early Rose. 40g53c; River Reds. 20Q
30c; Burbanks. 3045c; Oregon J3urbanks, 40
85c: Salinas Burbanks. 75c$l; sweets, 50
75c for Rivers, and $1 231 50 per cental for
Butter Market heavy, the advance in stock
bringing full figures. Creamery, fancy, 170
ISe; seconds, 1017c; imitation. 1516c; dairy,
fancy. 1415c; good to choice, 1213c; fair.
1012c; store lots, 89c
Eggs In spite of the shipment of four or five
carloads to Eastern centers, the local market
still shows a weak tone, and the situation con
tinues to incline In favor of consumers. Cali
fornia ranch. 13gl4c; store lots, ll12c.
Wheat The demand for shipping Is fair, with
out being particularly strong, and about all of
a desirable character finds ready custom. The
general outlook seemed more favorable for the
selling Interest. No. 1 shipping, 82 S3c,
with 83ic and possibly S3c. for choice lots.
Milling grades. S7e92c; Walla Walla wheat,
not In heavy supply; 7S?i681,.ic for fair aver
age quality, 81US3c for blue-stem, and 72
75c for damp.
Barley Brewing qualities somewhat steadily
held, though there is no business of magnitude
in progress. Feed, fair to good, 7273vtc;
choice, 75c; brewing, SSgOOc
Oats There is more or less call every day to
satslfy current wants, but there is no desire to
stock up much ahead. The volume of business
is not of great volume. Black oats have been
lower within a few days. Milling. $1 021 15;
fancy feed. $11 05; good to choice, 95c$l;
fair to good, 90g95c: poor to fair, S2gS7e;
Surprise. $1 051 15; black, $1 101 23; red.
$1 031 17; gray, 96Q97c per cental.
The produce receipts were: Flour, sacks, 9732;
Washington. 2000; wheat, centals, 2000; barley,
centals, 1525; beans, sacks, 5100; corn, 850;
potatoes, sacks, 4300; Oregon, S76.; onions, sacks,
663; bran, sacks, 715.
Wool Quotations are nominal, there being on
trade of consequence. Greasy stock is pretty
well cleaned up. Fall Free Northern, SSc:
Northern defective. 57c; Southern and San
Joaquin, light and free, 56c; do defective, 3
Hops Business very slow. The little move
ment In progress Is said to be on consignment.
Quotable at 4Sc per pound, as to quality.
Onions Stocks are large, though consisting
mostly of Inferior stock. Quotations show a
wide range. Seme lots can be bought at 25350c
per sack, while good to choice parcels bring 85c
$1 03 per cental, with an occasional sale of a
fancy article at a trifle more.
Afternoon call board: Wheat Steady; Decem
ber, 96c; May, 90c Barley Steady; Decem
ber. 75c; May, 75c Corn $1 22. Bran
DRY GOODS TRADE.
Weekly Review of Journnl of Com
merce and Commercial Bulletin.
NEW YORK, Feb. 26. The Journal of Com
merce and Commercial Bulletin. In Its weekly
review of the dry goods market, says: The mar
ket has made some progress toward improve
ment in volume of business during the past
week, but It has been confined largely to the
general jobbing trade, and In the primary mar
kets to cotton dress fabrics, for which a fair
supplementary demand has been experienced.
Outside of New York there has been more busi
ness doing also by traveling salesmen and by
out-of-town Jobbing houses, the late Improve
ment in the weather releasing adcmand checked
during the greater part of the month. Business
has not yet been entirely relieved from weather
drawbacks, however, the South appearing to be
more affected in this respect than other sections
of the country, and merchandise more particu
larly adapjd for that trade ruling slow" In coni
sequence. In fancy cottons there has been noth
ing to note In the way of price changes, the
market ruling fairly steady. Staple cottons can
hardly be reported In like condition. Cutting
of prices by Jobbers has been a noticeable feat
ure In both brown and bleached cottons, help
ing to keep the market in an unsettled condi
tion. The fact that there are a number of lead
ing makes of staple cottons well sold ahead,
and of themselves In a position to remain per
fectly steady, at least weighs less with buyers
than these visible disturbances, and they are
consequently indisposed to forsake their policy
of extreme caution. In some quarters there is
a feeling that the Jobbers' actions here referred
to may be the forerunner of better conditions
by clearing the market of Its weakest factors,
and opinions are held and expressed In respect
able quarters that a material change for the
better will be noticeable within the next CO days.
Prices Rcnlizcd for Livestock at Chi
cago and Omaha.
CHICAGO. Feb. 26. Cattle Prices were firm
and 10c higher than yesterday's. Common steers,
$3 753 S3; bulk of steers, $4 235 25; cows,
heifers and bulls, $2 23S3 50; Texans, $3 50
Hogs Steady: prime heavy, $3 404 43; light.
$3 9504; common heavy. $3 90g3 93; common
light, $3 70g3 75.
Sheep and lambs were weaker. The range of
quotations for sheep was $2 50Q4 40 for poor to
choice, and for lambs, $3 255 30.
Receipts Cattle. 4000; calves, 500; hogs, 2S,
000; sheep, 10.000.
Groceries, Etc., in the East.
NEW YORK, Feb. 26. Hops Steady.
Pig Iron Quiet; Scotch, $1920; American,
$9 50gl2 50. Copper Flat: exchange price.
$9 63. Lead Quiet; exchange price, $3 07. Tin
Quiet; straits, $1313 07; plates, steady.
Spelter Dull; domestic. $3 10.
Coffee Options closed barely steady at 1015
points net decline, including: October, $14 SO;
November and December, $14 C014 70. Spot
coffee Rio. quiet; No. 7, 13c; mild. firm.
Sugar Raw, steudy; sales, 6930 bags centrif
ugal, 96 test, 3c, ex ship. Refined, steady.
Philadelphia Wool Market.
PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 20. Wool Moderate
demand and steady: territorial and Northwest
ern, light fine. SglOc; heavy fine. 79c; fine
medium. lOgllc; medium, ll13c; quarter
blood, 12613c; coarse. 10S12C
REAL. ESTATE TRANSFERS
Fifteen deeds, aggregating $5497, were filed for
record yesterday with the county recorder, as
L. Stevens and wife to J. B. Morgan, lot
" blk 2. Pleasant Home add $ 200
J. C. Dellaan and wife to B. Frledberg,
lot 1. blk 2. Lorrtnton 90
Multnomah R E. Ass'n to J. J. Carney,
lot 19. blk 17. Willamette 400
L. H. Grover and wife to J. M. Kineth,
und. 4 blks 2. 3. West End 1
E. Ryan and husband to C M. Nel3on,
parcel land, E. Irvlng's add 1,200
E. Damours and wife to S. B. Driver, lota
34. 33. blk 43. Penlnsulnr add. No. 4... 200
E. E. Raber and wife to M. C Bryson,
lots 1. 2. 11. 12. blk 5, Lesh's add 5
L. F. Grover and wife to R. L. Haw
thorne, und. Ya blks 3. 5, West End 1
J. Todd and wife to same, lot 1, blk 23.
Hawthorne's First add S00
W. W. Marquam and wife to W. Bates,
lots 3. 12. blk 5. N. East Portland 200
G. W. McCoy and wife to W. P. Fuller.
lots 19. 20. blk 10. Prunedale 500
W. Hughes et al. to J. Brosnan, lot 3. blk
6, Kennedy's Second add 230
J. D. Hart and wife to T. M. Welch, lot
r31. blk 2. Bralnard 150
N. G. Hedln and wife to U. Payne, lots
23. 24. blk 12. Portsmouth Villa Ex COO
Point View Land Co. to J. W. H. Reld.
lots 31 to 34. blk 4; lots 1 to 4. blk C,
Point View itooo
Titles Examined and Insured.
Money to lend on Improved city property.
The Title Guarantee & Trust Company,
Chamber of Commerce.
If Baby Is Cuttlnsr Teeth.
Be sure to use that old and well-tried remedy
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup, for children
teething. It soothes the child, softens the
gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic and
Ministers, lawyers, teachers and .others whose
occupation gives but little exercise should use
Carter's Little Liver Pills for torpid liver and
biliousness. One Is a dose. Try them.
Hood's Sarsanartlla Is a reliable mnll.
cine- If you have never tried it. do so now. i
THE ATHLETES "WIN THE BOWLING
Arlington Defeated by a. Score of 73
The Totals and Finals A
The final eight games of the Arlington
Multnomah bowling tournament were
bowled on the Arlington alleys last even
ing, and the Multnomahs were declared
champions by a narrow margin of 73
points to their credit It was by all odds
the most enthusiastic meeting of the
tournament, and the crowd that wit
nessed the play was the largest. The Ar
llngtons bowled by far the better game,
and it was only the Multnomahs 110
points holdover from the last evening's
play that saved them from defeat. Their
victory was none the less appreciated,
however, for it would have been impossi
ble for them to have celebrated it more
enthusiastically, at least so far as out
ward appearances were concerned.
The throng that crowded and pushed
around the bowlers was made up of a
about equal numbers of Multnomah and
Arlington admirers, and the opposing fac
tions seemed bent upon testing each
other's lung power. Every time a Mult
nomah yell was heard, an attempt was
made to drown Jt out by the Arlingtons,
and so it was when the latter took the
Initiative. Players were taunted and
"Joshed" on one hand and encouraged
and praised on the other. But it was a
jolly crowd, and even in the most trying
moments the best of good feeling pre
vailed. The Arlingtons took their defeat
gracefully, promising a different outcome
at the next meeting.
In the opening game of the evening the
Arlingtons scored a lead of 50 points, and
things did not loom up so cheerfully for
Multnomah followers. But in the very
next game the athletes regained 40 points.
After that the bowling became steadier,
and no more excessive gains were made.
The Multnomahs only succeeded in win
ning one more game, by the narrow mar
gin of 13 points, but they held their op
ponents down, and that was all they
could ask. As the tournament drew
toward jts close, and the Multnomahs
still retained a big lead, their spirits and
those of their followers arose according
ly, and they cheered and fairly screamed
with delight until they could cheer and
scream no more, and it was a husky
cheer that echoed the announcement of
the final score.
The total score for the evening was:
Multnomah, 1651; Arlington, 16SS giving
the Arlingtons a gain of 37 points on the
nights play. As the Multnomahs had a
lead of 110 points previously, it left them
victors by just 73 points. The total score
for the tournament was: Multnomah,
6S20; Arlington, 6377. In the tournament
of 1S94 the Arlingtons won by 92 points,
but the total scores were not nearly so
high. Following is the score for last
evening's play: .
M. A. A. C. I ARLINGTON.
W. L. Page 167IA. B. Croasman...l60
R. C. Hart 137H. Taylor 138
C. A. BurckhardUSllW. T. Mulr .157
W. A. Holt 141i W. F. Burrell 143
F. Cauthorn 141IA. L. Mills 142
J. B. Slemmons..l35C. I. Nichols 140
E. R. Adams 134 A. C. Panton 137
E. E. Mallory 133 Wirt Minor 133
E. Li. Powell 132 S. E. Mulford 133
J. H. Smith 121 F. G. Wheeler 129
W. B. Blrdsall....l20F. E.Hart 12a
G. G. Willis HOP. H. Blyth 125
Ladles Who Bowl.
The first bowling tournament between
the lady members-of the Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic Club! took place at the Mult
nomah clubhousCyaslerday. Prizes -were
awarded to .those bowling the highest
scores. Four games were bowled by each
participant. The first prize was won by
Miss J. Whalley, who scored 105, an ave
rage of 264. Miss Flanders and Miss
Shanahan tied for second place, and to de
cide the tie, they-bowled one game each,
which resulted in favor of Miss Shanahan,
who was awarded, second prize. Following
was the score:
Mrs. B. Campbell 87
Mrs. D. F. Sherman 6S
Miss E. Failing 73
Miss J. Whalley 105
Miss C. Flanders.' 89
Miss L.. Adams 76
Mrs. I. F. Powers, jr. 85
Miss C. Shanahan S9
Mrs. T. Greene..:.' 51
Mrs. C. Jameson 74
Mrs. W. W. Cotton 81
Miss I. Hewitt 64
Miss F. G. Buffum SO
Bowling is very popular among the lady
members of the club, and they are taking
great interest in it. The club has de
cided to offer a special gold medal, to be
contested for by the lady members, upon
the same terms and conditions as those
governing the regular handicap bowling
tournament for male members.
OARSMEN WIDE AWAKE.
Enthusiastic Meeting of the Willnni
etto Rowing Club.
There was a large attendance at a spe
cial meeting of the Willamette Rowing
Club last evening, and plans for the com
ing season were discussed with enthusi
asm. President Milner was in the chair.
The club has plenty of good material for
senior and junior four-oar crews, and the
sentiment expressed last evening was in
favor of getting the men down to work
at the earliest possible moment.
A letter was read from Quackenbush,
the famous single skuller, who is now at
Whatqom, Wash., requesting that the
shell be sent to him at an early date. Ha
says that he has kept himself in excellent
trim all winter, and is now ready to get
at the oars again. He desires to row
under Willamette colors again, and thinks
he can make a better showing than he
did at the Seattle regatta last summer.
The shell will be forwarded to Mr. Quack
enbush in charge oLihe delegates who at
tend the annual meeting of the associa
tion, at Victoria, next month. Messrs.
Braden, Mendenhall, Robb, Davies and
Eubanks were appointed a committee on
nomination, with instructions to select
from the club's roster the names of 15
members in good standing, from whom the
board of directors will be elected at the
annual meeting of the club, next Wednes
day. At the annual meeting a captain and
lieutenants will be elected for the ap
proaching season, and delegates will be
named to look after the club's interests
in the association.
The club has a large number of active
members, and all are enthusiastically in
favor of making the season of 1SS5 one
long to be remembered.
Dissatisfied "With the Decision.
LONDON, Feb. 25. The Pall Mall Ga
zette says the decision of the New York
Yacht Club in regard to measurements of
yachts competing for the America's cup
and the size of their crews is likely to
cause Englishmen to regret it. It declares
a crew of 60 men wholly needless.
MAHER WAS MERC1FCL.
"Would Not Knock: Out nail When It
"Was in His Power.
PITTSBURG, Pa.. Feb. 26. Michael
Connelly, who witnessed the Maher-Hall
contests in Boston last Friday, returned
home to Pittsburg yesterday. Speaking
of the affair, he said:
"Maher went Into the contest fully de
termined to put Hall out If it lay in his
power. During the first three rounds, he
tried with Hall. In the third round he
sent Hall down with a right-hander, from
the effects of which Hall remained pros
trate for nine seconds. Hall then rose in
a helpless condition, and as Maher drew
back to give him the finishing blow, Hall
cried, 'For God's sake, Peter, don't hit me
and put me out of the business.' This ap
peal had Its effect on Maher, and, instead
of embracing the opportunity to end the
pugilistic career of the Australian, he
withheld the blow that would have fin
ished him. Maher told me that he realized
the mistake he had made, but the oppor
tunity had gone, and he felt that it would
be mean not to respect Hall's request. He
only dallied with him to the end of the
bout. Maher admitted that the Australian
would have been easy to dispose of at any
Connelly is Maher's backer;
Talks as Mncb. as His Manager.
WILKESBARRE, Pa., Feb. 26. Cham
pion James Corbett, in an interview to
day, said his manager William A. Brady,
was talking too much.
"I see," he continued, "that he allows I
can down Fitzslmmons in three rounds.
Now, to be candid, I do not believe I can
do that. I may defeat him in 20 rounds or
less, but I don't want to be quoted as say
ing I can knock him out in three. Fitz
slmmons has not put up his deposit of
$2500, but he says that makes no differ
ence. I say it does. I want Fitzslmmons
to put every dollar up that he agreed to."
Kllrnln "Will Meet O'Donnell.
BALTIMORE, Feb. 26. The fight be
tween Jake Kllrain and Peter Maher, set
for March IS at Boston, Is off. Kllrain
will meet Steve O'Donnell. This is be
cause of Maher's recent defeat by Jim
Hogrnn Won on Points.
CINCINNATI, Feb. 26. Kid Hogan and
Australian Billy Murphy fought 10 rounds
for scientific points in this city tonight.
Hogan was given the decision after one
of the best fights seen here this winter.
OTHER KINDS OF SPORT.
At San Francisco Booze and Captain
Rees were the only favorites to win. Hood
lum was tried over the jumps for the first
time and finished last. The races resulted:
Five furlongs, selling, Thorn, in l:02tA;
about six furlongs, selling, Captain Rees.
in 1:13; one mile, selling, Booze, in l:44?i;
one and a half miles, selling, hurdles,
Three Folks, in 2:50i; six furlongs, Thel
ma, In 1:144.
At New Orleans 7 furlongs, selling, imp.
Wolsey in 1:38; 5 furlongs, Brevity in
1:151 ; 7 furlongs, Zaldivar In 1:39; 6 fur
longs. Blackball in 1:214; 1 furlongs,
Cooper in 1:37.
At St Louis Madison results: 54 fur
longs, Attillie in 1:14; 4 furlongs.
Eclipse jr. in 059; 5 furlongs, Wrestler in
1:06; 5 furlongs. Impostor in 1:11; 6 fur
longs, Maggie Murphy in 1:21.
A HiKh-Priced Colt.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Feb. 26. George W.
Lovitt, of Boston, succeeded yesterday In
securing the 3-year-old trotting colt Lora
ble, by Jay Bird, from Kate. The largest
price ever paid for a 3-year-old in Ken
tucky was necessary to effect the sale.
The price is private. Lorabie was owned
by J. H. Thayer, of this city, who pre
pared him for the futurity, but on ac
count of a break, the colt was distanced
in the first heat. He is the fastest un
marked 3-year-old In the world, having a
trial of 2:15 to his credit. Lorabie is en
tered in nearly $50,000 worth of stakes this
NAPOLEON THE GREAT.
Mr. Glbbs Interesting Military Story
Can He Supplied in Rook Form.
For a number of weeks The Oregonian
has received numerous letters from our
readers, and from almost every section of
the country, in
we could not make
supply them with
the "Military Ca
reer of Napoleon
the- Great"" -which
has been running
as a serial In these
columns. Many of
our readers state
that they have
been unable to se
cure back numbers of The Oregonian con
taining the earlier chapters of this most
interesting work written by Montgomery
Others have told us of having lost or
mislaid certain Issues of their papers,
containing installments of the story. To
all these we have not been able to reply
definitely until now. Having just closed
arrangements with the publishers of Mr.
Gibbs' story, wo are now able to announce
that all who desire to obtain the book in
bound form can do so. It will be bound
in but one style half morocco, gilt top
and will be printed on heavy English laid
paper, uncut edges. The book contains
nearly 600 pages and is handsomely illus
trated with 32 beautiful full-page engrav
ings depicting some of the most dramatic
scenes described by the author. Many
of these illustrations are copies of ex
tremely rare originals, while others are
from some of the most noted pictures in
Europe, including the famous artists of
Napoleon's own time, and include:
Napoleon Bonaparte ("SnuffBox" Por
trait). Bonaparte at the Siege of Toulon.
Bonaparte Escapes Capture at Lonato.
Bonaparte at the Bridge of Areola.
Bonaparte at the Battle of Rivoll.
Bonaparte and the Sleeping Sentinel.
Bonaparte at the Battle of St. George.
Siege of Mantua.
Bonaparte as General-in-Chief of the
Army of Italy (Portrait).
Battle of the Pyramids.
Bonaparte at the Siege of Acre.
Return of the French Army from Syria.
Allegorical Representation of Napoleon
Crossing the Alps.
French Troops Crossing the Great St.
Capitulation of General Mack at Ulm.
Battle of Austerlltz.
Meeting Between Napoleon and Francis
II of Austria.
Napoleon at the Battle of Jena.
Entry of Napoleon Into Berlin.
Napoleon at the Battle of Eylau,
The 14th Line at Eylau.
Napoleon at the Battle of Frledland.
Review of Troops In the Place du Car
Insurrection In Madrid.
Napoleon at the Battle of Wagram.
Arrival of the Grand Army at Moscow.
Retreat from Moscow, "1814."
Departure of Napoleon for Paris.
Return of Napoleon from Elba.
Napoleon on the Heights at Llgny.
Preparations for the Advance of the Old
Guard at Waterloo.
Napoleon at Waterloo.
On receipt of ?1 25, a copy of the "Mili
tary Career of Napoleon the Great" will
be sent td any address, postpaid.
Housekeeper for Buchanan.
LANCASTER, Pa., Feb. 26. Miss Hetty
Parker yesterday received the congratu
lations of her friends on the occasion of
her 90th birthday. She was housekeeper
for President Buchanan during his admin
istration, and after his retirement to
A few months ago she had a severe fall,
fracturing her hip. and it was feared, on
account Of her advanced years, that the
accident would result fatally. She recov
ered, however, and is in excellent health.
Mrs. Harriet Lane Johnston, niece of
President Buchanan, and mistress of the
White House during his term, was among
Miss Parker's recent guests."
Beneficial Rains in Nebraska.
OMAHA. Neb., Feb. 26. Dispatches from
all over Nebraska and adjoining states
show that during the last 24 hours one
of the most beneficial rains known In this
state ha3 fallen. It has come at a time
when it will be worth millions of dollars
to Nebraska. The ground has been soft
ened by the thaw, so that the rain has
sunk Into the j-arched ground. It is be
lieved that every cevnty in the state re
ceived this rain, and no event of greater
importance could havf- occurred in this
state and in Iowa, Kansas, Colorado and
South Dakota. The rain is still falling.
CAST YOUR EYE
OtfE$ THIS COftlDET-iSED HIST
OF Otit BRlx ESTATE
Theso arc all Bargains, and you. can buy out of trits list wittL
youreyes alvut ana hit it every time.
WEST SIDE. .
?6.300 S-room dwelling, modern. 100 .feet square.
orthrup St.. bet. 23d and 24th.
5S,oOO 2 lots, 16th and Kearney sts., unlnv-
3H? - ,0t3' unimproved, Thurman St., bet.
2Jth and 23th.
"H.ooo 1 lot. unimproved. Gllsan st.. bet. 21st
$25.000 75x100. on Sixth and Main sts. 4 small
.no"fes; $7300 can run as long as desired.
$jo00 1 lot and store. Hood St., bet. Wood and
$1,3001 lot, unimproved, McAdam St., bit.
-, ij?0' and Grover.
$3,0 1 lot and modern 5-room dwelling, Ca-
$4,6001 lot and 2 houses, on Gibbs and Hood
$13,5001 nine-room house and 5 lot3, on Port
$9,000100 feet square and 3 houses, on 14th
and Johnson sts.
"n00-;2 Iots' on Bancroft st, bet. Ohio and
$6,5002 houses and 1 lot, 6 block3 from city
hall; will divide.
$10,0005 lots, on College st., bet. Second and
Third: will divide.
$2.000 Lot 23x100 and S-room cottage. Clay st,
$4,750 S-room modern house and corner lot, on
ater and Lane sts. : property cost $7100.
$o,500 S-room dwelling and 30xS74 feet, on
Klla st., bet. Burnside and Everett: splendid
$15,0007 lots and several buildings, Fultoa
$11.500 S-room house and lot 574x100, on Ella
St.. bet Burnside and Everett.
$13,500-3 houses and 6 2-3x100. 2 blocks from
city hall; rent for $S0 per month; easy terms.
$4,500 14. acres, on Portland Heights; unim
proved. $4,000 S-room house and lot, cor. Kelly and
$5,0002 lots, on cor. 10th and Myrtle sts., un
improved. EAST SIDE.
$3,000-2 Iots. unimproved, cor. East Flftn and
Taggart sts.; will trade for half cash.
$4,0002 lots, unimproved, cor. East Eighth
and Yamhill sts.; will trade for half cash.
$800 Corner lot, unimproved, East Eighth and
$125 and $150 Unimproved lots In City View
$2,300 2-story house and 2 lots, on Michigan
ave.; easy terms.
$2,7301 block, in Kington, unimproved.
$6,500 Fine 13-room house, modern, and 3 lots,
17th and Division sts.
$12,0003 lots and 5 houses, in the choicest por
tion of East Portland.
$1.000 i lots. In Terminus add., unimproved;
would trade for Lewis river farm.
$l,S0O Good house and S5xl00, corner. In Uni
$2,100100 feet square, on 10th and Broadway
sts.; one of our best bargains.
$300 Unimproved lot. In Central Alblna, on St.
$700 House and lot. in Center add; easy terms.
$5000100 feet square, on First and "Wasco sts.,
$1,200 to $1.800 Houses and lots, In Woodlawn.
$1,500 to $2,000 Houses and lots, in Sunnysldc.
$5,250 11th and East Davis sts., 7-room mod
ern house and 2 lots; corner.
$2,000 Quarter block, unimproved. East Eighth
and Hancock sts.
$700 Best vacant lot In "Wocdlawn.
$7000 Iots, In Chicago add., unimproved.
$1,700 House and lot in Willamette add., near
$1.300 House and lot, in Willamette add., near
$1.000 House and lot, in Willamette add., near
$1,500 5-room house and quarter block. East
26th and Sandy road.
$350 Unimproved lot, Church and Edison sts.,
$4,1003 lots, on East Seventh and Harrison
ats.r;- will divide. - ' --. .w-- -
$0003 lots and r house, in East Lynne add.,
near car line.
$2,0004 lots, on Monroe and Mitchell sts., un
improved; will sell separately.
$2,000 lot and 2 stores, on East Washington
st.. bet. 9th and 10th.
$6,5001 lot and 1-story building, on Union
ave., bet. Oak and Pine.
$4,0002 houses and 1 lot, 13th and E. Pine sts.
$3501 lot, unimproved, In Cloverdale.
$2.000 Corner lot and 7-room house, 32d and
East Pine sts..
$7,000100 feet square and large house (unfin
ished). Weldler St., near 17th.
$1,70050x50 feet, on corner, 5-room modern
cottage. Cherry st. and Vancouver ave.
$3.230 0-room house and 33 1-3x00 2-3. on cor.
East Davis and 12th sts.
$5,300 2-story modern house and 2 Iots, cor.
10th and East Weldler; will divide.
$4,500100 feet square, on East Ankeny st.;
$7,5002 houses and 2 lots, on East 13th and
East Belmont; will cut up or will trade.
$5.000 10x100 and 2-story frame building, on
Russell and Starr sts.
$2,000133 1-3x100, on 35th, near Hawthorne
ave.; C-room house.
$3,20028x73 and 1-story frame building, on
20th and East Morrison; will trade equity for
$2,500 to $3.500 Magnificent building sites. In
$1,200 5-room cottage and lot, on Haight st,
near Mason; con be bought on Installments,
$123 Lots In Tremont, unlmpnyved.
$1,30000 2-3x100, unimproved, on 25th and
$1.800 5-room house and corner lot. on East
34th and Main; will trade equity for farm.
$2,1002 houses and 1 lot, on Knott and Kirby
$1,4002 houses and 1 lot. In Edan add.
$2,750 0-room house and 33 1-3x66 2-3, on East
12th St.. near Couch.
$4,500100 feet square, unimproved, on East
Eighth and Morrison sts.
SCO apiece Lots In Burfield.
$1,10023 1-3x100 and 4-room cottage. East 34th
and Washington sts.
$3501 lot. in North Alblna, unimproved.
$250 apiece 2 lots, In Glenhaven Park, unim
proved. $323 and $425 apiece Lots In Lincoln Park.
$800 Lot and 7-room house, in Sellwood.
$4,500100 feet square and 3 small cottages.
easy terms, 10th and East Clay sts.
$1,300 SOxlOO. on cor. 30th and East Salmon
$173 6-room house, standing on leased ground.
$3,0002 houses and 1 lot, on 11th and East Ash
$1.700 6-room house and 23x100, on 14th and
$160 apiece Unimproved lots. In Mount Tabor
$6,000 zs block and 2 houses and store, on 10th
and East Grant sts.
$3,5002 lots, on East 6th and Ellsworth sts.,
$2,0001 lot. on East Sixth and Haworth sts..
$3.400 9-room house and lot, in Irvlngton; cost
$3,000100 feet square, on Margin and McMIUen
$2,700-30 acres, In Lafayette, Yamhill Co.; 23
$2,500 10-acre tracts, at Beaverton; all culti
$600 SO acres, 7 miles southeast of Oregon City;
10 acres clear.
$2,75015 acres, at Mount Scott; S acres clear;
480 young trees.
$8,800351 acres, on Nehalem river. In Tilla
mook Co.: fine dairy farm.
$1,400128 acres, 4 miles from Damascus; 14
54 000200 acres, near Sclo; half in cultivation.
$3,000120 acres, near Sclo; one-third in culti
vation: good land. ...
$6,005205 acres, near Sclo; all cultU-ated;
house, barn, etc.
3,000200 acres, near Sclo; 50 acres hops; 100
acres more In cultivation.
$9 100259 acres, G miles east of Washougal,
Wash., on Columbia river; $2500 can run for
$2 25030 acres, 6 miles from Forest Grove;
half beavcr-dam In cultivation: $800 can run.
$ 500160 acres. 9 miles from Goble; 25 acres
"in cultivation; hay land.
S10 000 327 acres, 4 miles from Salem; $3000
cash, balance on time; CO acres In cultivation.
SI 0007 acres, near Beaverton: part clear.
js'oOO 160 acres, near Goldendale, Wash.; 20
$20 000 100 acres, at Farmlngton. Washington
Co.; 180 acres cultivated; $0,000 cash, balance
ST'00---600 acres, at Viola. Clackamas Co.: 200
acres clear. 400 acres timber; saw mill on
$6 000-160 acres. 7 miles from Hlllsboro: 45
acres prunes, balance timber; $2000 can run;
trill trade equity.
$17000 1000 acres, near Oakland, Or.; 450 acres
cultivated; 1000 fruit trees.
55000 40 acres, at Mount Scott; 10 acres or
chard; terms easy.
$2C0 per acre 250 acres, adjoining city limits
Tlxe above is a partial list of the prop
erty tire have for sale. For further
particulars call on or address
I DeLASHMUTT & SON,
?15.000 1520 acres, 40 miles south of Pendletoa;
200 acres cultivated; also 200 head of horses-
$7,500 103 acres, at Junction of Cowlitz and
Coweman rivers; 295 acres bottom land; easy:
$4,15041 acres, at Grant's Pass: light timber.
$65010 acres, in Columbia Co.; S acres culti
vated. $1,10001 acres, near Gale's creek postofflce; S
acres In cultivation.
$2,100166 acres, in Nebraska; 100 acres In cnl
tlvatlon; $600 can stand; will trade equity.
All prices Farms in Yamhill Co., for sale and
$3,000200 acres, at Carrollton. Wash.; 100
cres bottom land; will trade for part cash.
.'"r11 acres. 1 mile from Raleigh station
in Washington Co.
$6 1 per acre-2720 acres, in Morrow Co.; all can.
$2.io0 15 acres, near Woodburn; 30 acres cul
tivated; some hops and prunes: will trade.
$10 per acre Water-ditch land. In Eastern Ore
gon; In tracts to suit.
$3,000120 acres, in Cowlitz Co.. Wash.: 33
acres in cultivation; fully stocked.
$S50 13 acres. 11 miles from Portland, on Basa
Line road; 3 acres In cultivation.
$1,000160 acres. In North Dakota; will trade.
$10,500160 acres, mile from Wilbur; 150
acres have been farmed.
$60025 acres, 5 miles from Scappoose: some
$125 per acre 53 acres. S miles out on Powell's)
Valley road; 40 acres cultivated; will cut up
$2,750162 acres. 22 miles from Rosebtrg; 3S
acres cultivated; some stock; will trade.
$800 SO acres, 3 miles from Su-nmlt station, in.
Benton Co.: S acres cultivated.
$1,2006014 acres, 4 miles from Gaston; 23 acres
cultivated; some stock.
$12,500300 acres, at Holbrook's. in Columbia
Co.; 100 acres In cultivation; $6000 can stand;
$5 to $200 per acre Sundry lands, near Eugene.
$3,50053 acres, at Beaverton; 4 acres culti
vates win cut up into tracts.
$1.700 1C0 acres. U miles east of Oregon City;
house and some cleared.
$4.000-S0 acres. 1 mile from Tlgardsvllle; 25
acres cultivated; some hops; will divide to
$1.020 18 acres, adjoining above: 12 acres clear.
$3,00045 acres, at Lincoln. Polk Co.; 26 acres
orchard: $2000 can run.
$3,00061 acres prune land, at Canby, Or.
$900 Homestead relinquishment, in Columbia x
Co.: 5 acres clear.
$7,200240 acres, 10 miles southwest of Hllls
boro; 33 acres cultivated: would trade for
house and lot In part payment.
$1,800160 acres, 3 miles from Grant's Pass; IS
acres cultivated; some stock.
$10,000 Fine farm. 273 acres, near Forest
Grove: will trade for Portland property.
$3,300 C6 acres, In Lane Co.; hops and fruit;
UXIMPIIOVED AXD TIMBER. IANDS.
$960 160 acres timber land. In Lewis Co.
Wash. : fir and cedar.
$2.SS0 ISO acres timber land, at Hood River
$1,000160 acres rich bottom land. In Linn Co.
$1,500160 acres, between Yaquina and AlseS
bays: some open, some timber; will trade.
$700-0 acres, on railroad. In Jackson Co.; soma
has been cleared; easy terms.
$S00 160 acres timber, 8 miles from Chehalls
$4,800320 acres timber, 3 miles from KalamaH
Wash.; some cleared.
$400 S3 acres timber. 3 miles from Astoria.
$2,100320 acres timber, In Michigan: hard
maple; will trade.
$3,000 180 acres timber, in Chehalls Co., Wash.:
fine fir and can be logged on river or hauled to
$32521 acres timber, 3 miles west of Llnnton.
$1,000120 acres, 6 miles from Taylor's land
ing, on Columbia river; down timber.
$1,20095 acres, 3& miles from Scappoose; good
$750 lO.-acrea.. in. .Washinton,.Co.: on road.
from St. Helen's to Hlllsboro.
$1,600160 acres. 2S miles from Portland; 12
acres clear; log house and some fruit.
$960320 acres timber, in Linn Co.; 6,000.000
feet, mostly cedar.
$1,500 10 acres, 1 miles from Holbrook's; good
$1,500 41 acres. 2" miles from Hlllsboro;
slashed and burned: some fencing.
$3,200320 acres, in Tillamook county; 75 acres
bottom; will trade.
$72080 acres, just back of Llnnton; good fia
and some cedar.
$8005 acres, adjoining Ashland; fine peach
$640160 acres. In Marlon county: part tlmbec
and part pasture.
$500160 acres, 10 miles from Columbia; good
timber, fir and cedar.
$4,800240 acres, being near Canby, on the Mo-
$1,200120 acres, on Scappoose creek: 30 acreg
slashed, and has been cultivated; fine soli.
$1.100 SO acres. In Lewis Co., Wash.; good
timber and coal land.
$720320 acres, on Upper Klamath lake.
$1,200320 acres timber, at Hood River.
35 acres, near Port Discovery, Wash.; price
with lots In Port Discovery. $1,000.
$S00 147 acres. In Clackama3 Co.; part has
been cultivated; very cheap.
$1,200100 acres, In Whitman Co., Wash.; find
farming land, and dirt cheap.
$63020 acres, l',i miles from Tualatin station;
5 acres slashed.
S3IALI TRACTS NEAR PORTLAND.
$1,50010 acres, unimproved. 1 mile from Ber
tha. 3 miles from Portland.
$3,0003 acres. In Frultvale; all fenced and la
fruit; on Mount Scott motor.
$4,0005 acres, mile from Clackamas station;
$3,00010 acres, all cleared, adjoining Kenne
S3.000 12 acres, clear, adjoining Wlllsburg.
$800 14 acre, at Ziontown; house and barn.
$260 per acre 120 acres, adjoining CarsotJ
$1,600 2 acres, clear, at Palatine hill.
$4.200 2l-acre prune orchard. 6 miles cast ofl
$2.000 10 rods of ocean front, at Long Beach.
$85013 acres. 11 miles out on Base Line road;
3 acres Improved.
$125 per acre 10-acre tracts, S miles out ort
Powell's Valley road.
$1,10010 acres, at Hazelwood. G miles out on
Barr road; will sell on Installments.
$1,3005 acres, on Mount Scott motor: entitled
to 5c fare.
$2,60018 acres, at Beaverton; 7 acre3 In culti
vation". $2,20020 acres, at Gresham; all clear; house
$050 10-acre tracts, uncleared, at Beaverton.
$250 to $400 per acre Tracts in Lcwellyn Park;
part of It In fruit.
$4,00012 acres, at MHwaukie; 7 acres clear; a
$7007 acres, vi mile from Dayton; in hops,
fruits and berries.
$300 Restaurant, doing good business.
$2,500 30 - room lodging - house, well located;
$1400 can run.
$1,650 & acre, house, complete, and good busi
ness, in thriving town down river.
$6 500 Best-paying hotel In city; 140 rooms.
$1.300 Banking fixtures, safe, stationery, etc.;
good site for small bank.
$1.700 Good 32-room hotel. In lively country
$1.000 Drug and general merchandise stock,
on Tualatin plains; good location for physi
cian. $000 Good phojpgraph gallery, on East Side;
teach purchaser the business.
$2.500 Best private rooming house in city: a
splendid chance to start a private boarding
house. $2.000 Fine lodging-house. In Astoria.
$750 Dyeing works. In city; good business; will
tetch purchaser the business.
$25,000 I lots and planing mill, on East Sldej
complete plant: cost $50,000.
IN OTHER TOWNS.
$3.200 block, 10th and C sts.. In Vancouver
Wash.: fine house.
$2,5002 lots Eighth and West C sts., Van
couver. Wash.; 2-story house.
$0501 lot. Ninth St., bet. B and C, in Van
$400 t acres, uncleared, lVi miles from river.
west of Main st. In Vancouver, Wash.
$10.C00 9 houses and 6 lots, in Vancouver
$3.000 House and 3 lots, in St. Helen's.
$2.000 Wharf property. In thriving town down
$2,9002 hotises and 2 Iots. In Warrentown. Or.
$1,300 Residence, store and block. In Green
ville. Washington Co.; will also sell stock of
$1,000 House and lot. In Toledo, Wash.
$1,00036 blocks. In Port Discovery; this also
includes some land.
$3,5001 block. In Oregon City.
DeLASHMUTT & SON,
209 STARK ST., PORTLAND. 0RS