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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1900)
THE MORNING OREGONUN, IKtfRSBAY, JULY 19, 1900.
Tradjo. this week Is of the usual Mld
Bumn?er order, "there being no features of
special interest In the situation. The
"nfa-jat niarHet has been In the dumps for
prveral days.and the movement Is bo
ilght as to be scarcely noticeable. As
this Is a condition of affairs that is al
ways noticeable at this time of year, It
3s not exciting comment nor Is It having
much effect on general trade. The big
de mand and Increasing size of the orders
for grain bags are pretty good, indica
tions pf a mammoth "wheat crop,' tho ef
fects of which -will be felt a little later
when it commences to flow toward tide
Water. Flour, which followed wheat up
ward. Is very weak, and prices are de
clining. The war In the Orient Is dis
arranging matters considerably, and un
less peace Is restored soon the 1900 crop
will not find much of an outlet across
tho Pacific There Is considerable firm
liess in the grocery market, sugar and
coffee making frequent advances since
the close of the' war "between the trusts
which manipulate prices of these great
Portland is shipping large quantities of
butter and eggs to Alaska, and the mar
ket for bpth of these products Is quite
ilrm. butter advancing 5 cents yesterday
Pratt. Is coming along o.ulte plentifully,
and prices are steadily declining. Ore
sonupples, peaches and small fruits have
taken the place of most of the California
sfock, Crawford peaches being the prin
cipal fruit iow received from the South.
"Watermelons are In good supply, and
ahteloupes and nutmeg melons are also
plentiful, with the price declining almost
dally. The presence of so much fruit
xlo?s not seem to affect the market for
meats, as they are firmer than they have
been for sevoral weeks, there being a
?reat .scarcity of both pork nd veal, the
latter selling as high as 9 and 9 cents
for best stock. Good block 'hogs will
bring CJ4 erjts, and hardlj anything Is
selling forJess than 6 cents.
VIFJATi-Wlth a dull market abroad
-anA fancy nsur!esaskd,for pannage, al
mort regardless of position, there Is nat
uirtlly -very lttte life In the local wheat
irarket This feellne ot dullness Is ln
Ste&slfled by the Oriental War," causing
a itODpuge-of the flour trade In that di
rection, and a strike among the wheat
handlers on the dock Is not helping mat
ters any. While these factors combined
result in making exporters indifferent
about doing much business, there Is also
very little inclination to do business on
the part of the farmers. Nearly all of
them are -very busy securing their crops,
ard are not yet ready to talk prices.
3omlnal quotations are about 55 and 55
Stents for Walla Walla and the same for
Talley, with bluestem 5S and 59 cents.
"What little business Is reported this week
3ias been at 'slightly higher figures, and
irom some points In the Interior, reports
3iave been- received of 2 and 3 cents above
these figures being paid where the com
petition was fierce and the wheat wanted
for a special purpose.
The condition of the crop In the North
west Is excellent, and while the thresh
ing returns in certain quarters are hardly
tip to expectations, the Improvement in
others will be sufficiently great to bring
the total output up to near the record
figures. The quality of the crop Is much
better than that of last year, much of
the wheat weighing 00 and 61 pounds to
the bushel. In the Valley matters are
not looking so bright, but, taking the
. crop, .as-a- whole, it is expected to make
at least two-thirds of the average crop,
and this with a carry-over of 30 per
'cent will bring the total available output
practically up to the average. The
greater part of the present weakness in
the markets is due to the vastly Im
proved crop conditions In the Middle
West. In summarizing Its crop corre
spondence for the week ending last Sat
urday, the Cincinnati Price Current has
tbe following regarding the situation:
There continues to be much Interest
'shown In the situation of. the Spring
wheat crop of the Northwest. The
"weather conditions there have been more
favorable, proving beneficial to all wheat
not ruined before the rains began, and
recent reports from the Dakotas and Min
nesota Indicate that a large portion of
the crop was still within the reach of
aid, and muoh Improvement in prospect
has taken place within the past 10 days,
Justifying the view that 100 COO 000 bushels
for the three states are at least possible
if not probable. The threshing of tho
Winter wheat crop has progressed far
enough to show that the quality of the
new crop Is of a high grade, and that
the grain In Kansas. Oklahoma, etc.. Is
weighing mostly CO to Gl pounds to tho
"bushel. TaKing the country as a whole,
the crop is yielding up to expectations,
though there are a few reports of dis
appointments here and there east of the
The wheat market closes with an ad
vance, understood to have been specu
latively based on the low status of the
Spring wheat crop as reflected by the
Government report, and which Is likely
to prove decidedly too low In the final
reckoning. In fact there Is good reason
for the view that the actual situation at
this time Is considerably less discouraging
than the official estimate suggests. It
will be safe to regard the outlook as fa
voring a total crop of 530,000,000 bushels,
and that with marketable reserves from
the previous crop there will r 625,000.000
bUshels available for distribution the
coming year, compared with C00.000.000
bushels of distribution the past year.
That resorves July l this season were
equal to corresponding time last year,
as claimed by the Price Current two
weeks ago. Is well supported by official
figures now available.
WOOL The wool market is practically
unchanged, so far as the price situation
is concerned, but there has been a little
freer selling movement at a few points
east of the mountains, some fairly good
Blred Jots changing hands last week.
There is also some going East on con
signment. The condition of the market
in the East Is thus reported by the New
York Journal of Commerce, under date
or July 14:
Wool dealers have not experienced any
of the demand that was expected to make
Itself apparent by th- "-. The man
ufacturing situation has not shown suf
ficient development to Justify any radical
action on the part of buyers. Those
who are able to forecast their demand
because of the character of their prod
uct are enabled to buy ahead, but those
who are not engaged on staple materials,
or who intend to put their looms on some
different fabric from that which has" oc
cupied them, are obliged to delay their
purchases' until they-- are absolutely cer
tain that prices have touched bottom.
The present weak condltldrr of the mar
ket does tiot-glve Ihe manufacturer any
assurance for Xhe future. "nod, aa a con
sequence his policy Is that of extreme
In domestic wool the demand, what lit
tle there has been, has been centered
principally about pulled stock, but this
has hardly gone beyond the stage of
inquiry. , and It Is believed that there
may be still further alteration In holders
views before any transactions occur. The
stocks of these wools are a burden on the
markot: which are not specially profitable
to the holder, considering the present
level of the market and the prices at
which these wools were bought.
In Texas the deadlock, continues,
though holders are commencing to be
lieve that they may have to yield to
pressure of bjtyers. The influenoe of the
London sales-" upon the Interior owner of
wool has been of a bearish nature, and
though there has been some weakening it
is not believed that the full import of
this Influence has been felt, and that be
fore any transactions are concluded con
siderable concessions will have to be
FRUIT The California watermelon is
now In its prime, and It Is coming into
the Portland market at the rate of one
or two carloads per day. Two carloads
were received yesterday, and another
Is due this, morning. They clean up with
out difficulty at $2 25 and $2 50 per dozen,
with muskmelons and cantaloupes going
at 52 to $2 25 per. dozen, with a downward
tendency. A few Oregon cantaloupes
have been received but the bulk of the
receipts are still 'coming from California.
Grapes are In the market at $1 60 per
crate, and peaches are plentiful at prices
ranging from 40 cents for early Oregon
varieties, to 73 cents for California Craw
fords. California pears sell for Jl 25 per
box, and prunes at CO to So cents per box.
Blackberries are plentiful at 3 and 4 cents
BUTTER The hot weather has short
ened the output of some of the cream
eries to such an extent that some of the
45 fents yesterday, and It Is believed that
45 cents yesterday, and It Is believed that
the price can be made to stick at that
point for awhile. There has been a very
heavy demand for creamery recently for
shipment to Alaska, and stocks have been
kept pretty closely cleaned up. For store
butter, San Francisco buyers are In the
market all the time, and all that is
offered finds a ready sale at 25 and 274
cents per roll.
EGGS The egg market Is quite firm
with demand and supply holding so. close
together that no difficult' Is experienced
in securing 17 cnts for all of the strict
ly first-class stock that Is offering. Taken
as they come from the country without
candling, some eggs are offering at low
er prices, but as this class of stock Is
specially uncertain at this season of the
year the candled stock Is shown a prefer
ence. POULTRY There Is a good demand
this week for old hens at prices slightly
above those of last week. Springs are
also doing a little better, but for ducks
and geese there Is a very poor demand,
and quotations are to a large extent
nominal. There Is a limited demand for
dressed turkeys, but to command good
prices they must be in good condition.
Portland $414,812 $ SM15
Seattle 4S2.258 2J12.70B
Tacoma 153 S19 27.900
Spokane- r 284.856 5J.7T.2
Portland clearing oa July 17 were 5733.140;
Grain. Flour. Etc.
"Wheat Walla Walla, nominal. 55938c; Val
ley, 5T.50c: bluestem, rS50c per bushel.
Flour Best grades. 52 65 S 20; graham,
$2 00 per barrel.
OotR Whit. 349a.c; srajr. 3233c per bushel.
Barley Ferd. 514!.'.: brew lne. $10 per ton.
Mlllsturcs Bran. $12 00 per ton; middlings.
$10; shorts. $13; chop. $14.
nay Timothy, S1C911; cloverr$77 CO; Ore
Son wild hay, $e7 per ton.
Ilntter, Kffsr. Poultry. Etc.
Butter Fancy creamery, 40g45c; store, 25Q
27c per roll i
EfK 17174c per don. ,
Poultry-Chicken',, mjxed. S?0 per dor
en: hens. -$57 Springs. $504; ducks, S3
4; sees. $45 per dozen; turkeys. 16 17c per
Cheese Full cream, twins. 12t13e; Toun
America, 14c per pound.
Vecetnblea, Fruit, Etc.
Vegetables Parsnips, $1; carrots, 76cO$l:
turnips. 75c per sack:: onions. $1 23 tor red,
$1 50 for stlversVlns; cabhase. $1 50 per cental;
potatoes, 40OOc per sack for ojd. 50000c for
new; peas. 394c; beans, 607c: asparagus. 4Q
5c; cucumbers, 60975c per box.
Fruit Lemons. $2 70 ; oranges, $4$4 25 pr
box for late Valencia; pineapples. $4 5OS0
per dozen; bananas. $2 5O0 per bunch: Per
sian dates, 7Sc per pound; peaches, 4075c;
apricots. 60 03c; apples. $1 1 25 per box;
raspberries, 5c; blackberries, 34c per pound;
watermelons, $2 252 50; cantaloupes. $22 25
Dried fruit Apples, evaporated. 78c per
pound: oun-drled. sacks or boxes. 40Ce; pears,
sun and evaporated. &Gc; plums, pltless. 4SJ
5tfc: prunes. Italltn, 3H5c; $Jlver. extra
choice. 5 fi Cc: flcj. Smyrna. 22c; California
black, SQ-Cc: do hlte. 10c per pound.
Groceries, Ants, Etc.
Coffee Mooha. 2328c: Java, fancr. 20ttS2c:
Java, trood. 20fi24o Java, ordinary. ISifSOc:
Costa Rico, fancy. 16020c; do Rood. 10 18a; do
ordinary. 1012c per pound: Columbia, roast.
$13 03; Arbuckle's, $16 13; Lion, $18 63 per
Suffar Cube, $0 80; crushed. $0 30; pow
dered. $0 30: dry cranulated, $5 80; extra C,
$3 30. golden C $5 20 net; half barrels. K more
than barrels; maple sugar, 15Q10c per pound.
Beans Small white, 354c; baou, 4c; Lima,
Oc per pound.
Salmon Columbia River, 1-pound tails, $1 5
1 CO.- 2-pound tails, $202 00; fancy. Impound
flats. $1 051 -75; -pound fancy flats, SSgSSc:
Alaska. 1-pound tails, $1 201 30; 2-pound tails.
$1 W2 25.
Grain bag- Calcutta, $0 37H per 100 for spot.
Nuts Peanuts. CH4f 7c per pound for raw. Oc
for roasted; cocoanuts. 00c per dozen; walnuts.
10 lie per pound; pine nuts. 15c; hickory
nuts. 7c: chetnuts. J5c; Brazil, lie: fllberta,
15c: fancy peeana, 12014c; almond, 10Q17Vie
Coal oil Cases, 21fce p-r saltan; birrtls, 17e;
Bice Island, ee; Japan. 5c; Xew Orleans,
4c; fancy hwid. $7Q7 CO per sack.
Meat and Provisions.
Mutton Gross, best sheep, wethers and
ewes, sheared. $3 508 76; dressed. T7Hc per
pound; Sprlnr lambs, 595c per pound cross.
Hogs Gross, choice heavy, $5; llht. $4 60;
dressed, 5$Cc per pound.
Veal Leree, 77jc per pound; small, &Q&3
Beef Gross, top steers, $44 50; cows, $3 60
4; dressed beef, CUj74c per pound.
Provisions Portland pack (Shield brand):
Board of Trade and
Stock Exchange Brokers
STOCKS and '..
BOUGHT AND SOLD FOR CASH OR
CARRIED ON MARGINS
Chamber of. Commerce
Itatns, nncked. are quoted at 13c per pourjd;
iscmc hams, $tcper poundrbreu.kfaxt'- .baccU.
iRWsi bacon. 0&c. backs, 0c; dry salt sides.
sVc; dried beef, 17&c perpound; JarM5-pouBd
palls, lee; 10 -pound palls. Vc; wds. 9?c;
tierces, 0J4c per pound. Eastern pack (Ham
mond's): Hams, large, 12c; medium, 13c:
small, 13Uc; picnic -hams, Oc; shoulders, Dc;
breakfast bacon, 12c; dry salt sides. S&
OUc; bacon tides. JU10c; bucks, 9o; butts,
0c; lard, pure leaf, kettle Tendered, 5s, 10 Vic,
XIops, "Wool, Hides, Etc."
,Hop5 2Sc per pound.
Wool Valley, 12013c for coarse. lSSlQcror
best; 7Cat.tem Oregon. KJClGe; mohair. 23p per
iSheepklns Shearllncs. 1520c; hort-wool.'23
&S3c; medium-wool,, 30950c 't long-wool, CQojftl
ehch. , i t
(Pelts Bearskins, each, as to size. $3915;
cubs, each, $1&5; badcer, each. '50c; wildeat,
2575c; housecat, f925c; fox, common rray.
4pc$l; do red, $1 "7593 50: do cross. $2 50flu;
lynx, $2Q4 SO. mink. 40cl 73; marten, dark
Northern. S510. do pale, pine, $2 J; musk
rat. 8 0 12c, skunk, 503S0C. otter (land). $4
8. panther, with head and claws perfect,
$13, raccoon. 25980c; wolf, mountain, with
head perfect, $3 -60 5; wolverine, $2 50C0;
beaver, per akin, Jarce, $C7: do medium, por
sktri, $106: do small, per skin, $132; do kits,
per skin $18S.
Tallow &S3c. to. 2 and crease ZQ4c per
Hlde-X5ry hides, ?fo. 1, 10 pounds and up
ward, 14815c; dry kip. No, 1, 5 to 10 poundJ,
15c por pound; dry calf. No. 1, under 8 pounds.
.tftijc. drt alted. one-third less than'dty
flint; raited hides, sound steers, 00 pounds and
OTcr. 7&8c: do 50 to -CO pounds, 7lc; do un
der 60 pounds and cows, 7c: kip, 13 to 30
pounds, 7H8c; do veal, 10 to 14 pounds. 7Hc:
do calf, under 10 pounds, 7c; greed (unsalted),
lc per pound less; culls (bulls, stags, moth
eaten, badlr cut. scored hair slipped, weather
beaten or grubby), one-third U fs.
JfEW YORK STOCK 3IARKET.
Halt In the Advance on Account of
Lack of Outfifde Support.
NETV TORK, July 18. The bull party de
sisted from their efforts to advance prices to
day, and the recent appearance of activity duo
to their operations promptly gave place again
to something near stagnation. While the pres
sure to realize was not severe. It was evident
that the. recent demonstrative buying by the
bull party has Tailed utterly to attract any de
mand from outside sources, so that no market
Is offered for taking profits.
It Is not difficult to foretell what would oe
the effect under these circumstances of the
selling out of recent .speculative purchases. Ap
parently the principal reason for the cessation
of bull manipulation was the demonstrated fu
tility of the attempt to attract outside buying.
Predictions of d'vldend action on Baltimore &
Ohio ar eo far discredited thai that stock
went backwards today, and even Union Pa
cific, which has been advanced by much more
aggressive managsnvnt. fell back almost as
much, the latter losing 1 net, and the former
The Increase In the dividend rate of Illinois
Central apaprently dtdvnot add to the credence
given to the predictions of 'other dividend In
crease. Yesterday a violent rise of 4 points
In Pacific Mall, and the strength of the Pa
cific railroad stocks, was funr explained, by to
day's reports of the chartering of stcamh:ps
In the Pacific by the United States Govern
ment, and In the Atlantic by the German Gov
ernment for ue In the Pacific to transport
military supplies to China. But Aho Inviting
prospect thus afforded to lucrative traflls for
th transcontinental railroad lines was offset
today by some other considerations, of the re
sults to accrue from the war 4n Xhlna. Wall
street "has not clven much nutation hitherto
to the check In export tiade In textiles caused
by the unmtlement In China. "
Tho uneasiness caused abroad by reports of
Boxer inroads upon Russian territories brought
salos of securities In New York for foreign
aocount, and & reminder that forced liquidation
abroad might throw considerable burdens upon
the New York stock market. The day"s ship
ments of gold were & reflection of the money
needs of foreign markets, which are not un
likely to grow acute if the government ex
penditures for war should become large To
day's engagements amounted to $2,009,000.
which was more than $1.000 000 Icsb than an
ticipated. A further sharp advance In sterling
exchange at Paris, a, reduction In Uje Bank of
England's price for American oagles, and a
slight decline in ths London rate of discount,
were all developments towards Itssentng the
attraction nt Paris for gold. An advance- In
the Bank of England rate of discount tomor
row is not felt to be so certain now as yester
day. Tho immediate continuity of the gold-export
movement is thus felt to be In doubt. But if
military operations are to be carried on In
China, ths needs of the foreign governments
for capital will certainly converge- upon New
York, as this is now the cheapest money mar
ket In the world. But the uneasiness Is caused
by the conjecture as to the effect upon the
New York money market when the Interior de
mand for moving crops Is added to the foreign
demand. The money mnrkct lnrfew York con
tinues dull, but funds for time loans for the
longer periods are scarce.
The bond market continued dull, and the
fluctuations were uneven. Total sales, par
value, were $003,000. United States 3s, regis
tered, declined H per cent, and the new 4s
tt In the bid prices. The 3s, coupon, advanced
and old 4s rr cent.
U. S. 2s. reg. ref.103JlGen. Elec 6sf 117
do coupon 103$tlN. Y. Cent. Ists...l08
do 2s, reg 100 iNorth, Pao. 3s.... S6U
do Ss, reg 100 ) do 4s 164V4
do coupon IDaVH Oregon Nav. lsts.,107
do new 4s. reg.,.133 J do 4s I92H
do coupon 134 Oregon S. L. Cs..J2ia
do old 4s. reg...H5s do eon. 5s.w Ill
do ooupon IIStsiRIo Gr. West, lsts 03
do 5s, reg 113 ISt. Paul confols...lG4
do coupon lliHifct. P. C & P. lzullttH
Dirt. Col. 3-C3S...123
do 6s IIS
Atchison adj. 4s. 83ft
C. & N.W. con 7sl41
do S. P. deb. 5S.120
D. & R. G. lsts. 102
Union Pacific 4s. ..105
Wis. Central lsts.. 87
Southern Pacific 4s 70
West Shore 4s Ill
do 4s o;ui
When Issued. tOffered.
The total sales of stocks today were 200.700
shares. The closing Quotations were:
Union Pat nref... 7Mt
do pref 60U
Bait- & Ohio 75
do nref lhv.
can. Pacific 83
Can. Southern ... 48
Wheel. & L. E... $4
do 2d r.ref fixtt
Ches. & Ohio 27
Chi. Gr. Wetern. lO-);
Chi.. B. & Q 125S
Wis. Central 14
P. C. C. A St 1... K7
Third Avenue ....100
cm., mo. & l.... zx
do pref 50
Chi. & East 111... 05
Chicago & ?J. W..15SH
Cht. R. L & P..10Vi
C. C C. & Bt L. 53
Colo. Southern ... 6
do 1st prtf.,,.. 41
do 2d pref 16
Del. & Hudton....iny
DeL. Lack. 3s W..175
Denver & Rio Gr. 17
EXPIipsr rr q
united KtAtt 4
Amer. Cotton Oil.. 33U
do nref &s
Amer. M<lnr ... 3U
do Dref in
Amer. Smelt & R. 37
do eref Rs
up proi oo?t
Ainer. Spirits 1
do tiref it
do 1st pref..t... 32
Great North, nref.152
Amer. Steel Hoop. isi
do nref ftri!
Hocking Coal .... 18!
Amer. Steel & W.. 34
Hocxing valley .. 34
Illinois Central ..118
Iowa Central 10
do pref 46
Kan. C P. & a.. 10
go prer 72
Amer. Tin Plate... 21
da nref rn.
Amer. Tobacco ... 91
on pret 123
Anaconda Mln. Co. 40U
Lake E. & West.. 2SH
ao pref ........ oo
Lake Shore 210
Louis. A. Nash.... 73
Brooklyn R. T.... 53
Colo. Fuel & Iron.. .1H3T
Cont Tobacco .... 25'
Manhattan El ... S8
do pref ......... 78
Federal Steel 32
do nref PA
iiet Bt y l&oji
Ml fVnlrl 15U
Minn. & St Louis 54
do pref ill
Missouri Pacific .. 504
Mobile & Ohio.... 87
M.. K. & T
Gen. Electric 130
Glucose Sugar .... 53
do pref 09
Int. Paper ... 22
do pref 64
La Clcde Ge-s...... 74
National Biscuit .. 28
do Tint tsn
do pref SI
New Jersey Cent.128
New York Cent.. .1295
Norfolk & West.. 34
Northern Pacific, fflii,
do pref 71UI
Ontario & West. . 20
X. Y. Air BraV.1!Wl
o. it. & w VI
North AmrtrlriM . 1LU
IPaclfle Coast 52
do 1st pref 30i
do lt pref 83
ao xa nrei.
ao Zd pref...
Rio Gr West.
2St$j People's Gas'I.'.V.t 03
uujii rnuaeu oieei mx, 7i
An TMfif Oft
co pret o
tullma- Pal. Pt1
St Louis & S. P. f) Pullman Pal. Ca.r.182
ao m prer ui
do 2d pref...... 33
Stand. Rope & T.. 5
St Loulh & S. W. 10
do pref 2RK!Tenh. Coat &. Iron! 08
St Paul 1110
do pref 16fU
St Paul & 0 110 I
Southern Pacific. 32
Southern Ry 11
do pref 52
Texas & Pacific... 14
Union Pacific 37
U S. Leather 84k
do nref B7U.
U S Rubber 23
do wrf Q911
Western Union .. 73ty
ucpuDiic iron &G. lln
ao pret 54
Porelffn Financial TTeTr.
T?EW YORK. July 18 The Commercial Ad
vertiser's London financial cablegram jsays:
There was general flatness among .gilt-edged
securities in the markets here today, owing to
" the spread of the Chinese rebellion and General
Dowct's escape throurh General Robert' cor
don It is rumored Anat tho Indian Govsrn
merit is about to offer 0,000.000 Ss. It is now
generally expected that the bank rate will be
advanced to 3 per cent tomorrow. It would
be made 4 per cent, but for tea necessities ct
the treasury bill Issue.
3foney Exchange, Etc.
SAX FRANCISCO, July 13. Sterling on Lon-,
dojj CO days. $4 85; do sight, $4 83.
Mexican -dollars 4S849c
Drafts Sight, 12c; do telegraphic, 15c
NEW YORK. July 18.- Money on call, 1
1 per cent
Prime mercantile paper 3$4 per cent
Sterling exchange Easier, with actual busi
ness In bankers' bills at $4 87 for demand and
at $4 84T4 84 for CO days; posted rates, $4 85
i.S; commercial bills, $4 83$4 83. .
Mexican dollars-: 4Sc . '
Bonds Government, Irregular; state, inact
ive; railroad, Irregular. ;
LONDON, July IS. Consols 8. "
Money 12 per-ccnt
Stocks In London. ..
LONDON. July 18. Atchison, 28;. Canadian
Pacific, 90; Union Pacific preferred, 77t
Northern Pacific preferred, 73; Grand Trunk,
0; Anaconda, 8. ( . --
Bar silver Firm. 123
THE GItAUf MARKETS.
Prices for Cereals in European and
American Ports. '
SAX FRANCISCO, July 18. Wheat, steady
on call and quiet In spot market. Barley, mar
ket quiet but steady. Oats, firm.
Spot quotations were:
Wheat No. 1 Shipping, $1 03; choice, $1 03;
milling, $1 083L 10.
Barley-Feed, 7071c; brewing, .60S2c.
Oats Gray, .Oregon,. 41 7$1 10; milling,
$1 1001 15; red. $1 0531 1T.
Call board soles: (
Wheat Steady; December, $1 12 .per cen
tal; cash, $1 05.
Barley No sales.
Corn-Large yellow, $l l&gl 17.
Telcfirrnpu Companies "Will Kot'Hnn
dle Them After July 31.
CHICAGO. July IS. Both the Postal and
Western Union Telegraph Companies have de
cided to abandon their Beard ot Trade quota
tions after July 31. The decision to abolish the
service is the result of failure to arrive at an
agreement with the Board of Directors regard
ing tho terms, which the telegraph companies
considered unjust and as to the restrictions
thft Board of Trade desired" the telegraph eojn
panles to exercise In the, service of the quota
tions outside ot Chicago, In eptto of sundry
decisions of the courtr. The telegraph com
panies soy the quotation service- Is the life ot
the. Board bt Trade, and predict much troublo
If it is discontinued. The directors ot tho
board say, howerer, that the companies action
provides & solution ot the bucket-shop prob
lem. r -r r
Ghlcjtgro Grain and Produce. ',
CHICAGO, July lS.-i-Trnde . in. wheat was
only moderate' and the course of the Tftarket
Irregular. The opening was firm, Septmber-c
over the closs esterday, at 77af77?ic In
this bulge were to be found as Influenpes high
er cables from Liverpool, email Northwestern
receipts and unfavorable imports from p&koto.
On profit-taking, whtch met tho Initial bulge,
September declined t,o 77a. Then, In an er
ratic mood, the market rallied (o 77c but
dropped oft with great rspld.lty to 7Tc. Again
the h&:d-Sghting bulls forced the price back to
1 140&. In this thsy were assisted by cover
ings by scalping shorts for profits." "
It was following this bulge that lhe "nearest
break of the dy occurred, and broufihf tne
market to. an Inglorious finish. Primarily, the
break In corn was an influence. In addition to
this. Southwest receipts were large, and the
outside support a nervel: affair. The North
west whllo claiming Srrararable damages for
the. Dakota, and a'serting tbaf the ralno bsd
found little of a crop le't 40 help, were sell
ers. September tumbled don to 76c and
closed soon after in a weakened state, lc
under yesterday, at 7C870c
Corn opened firm, and held wpjl until about
noon. Talk of a big crop storied, liquidation.
September closed le lower, at 3S&3Sc'
Oats were dull. Ssptember closed c under
yesterday. at.23?ic ,
Provlslons were ' dull and Irregular, ovrjng
to the fact that jpackers were buyers ot lard
and ribs, but rather neglected of pork. Sep
tember p6fk closed Unchanged, Kro, 5c higher
and ribs 1012c up. ' "
The leading futures ranged as follows: '
Opening. Highest" Lowest. CloV.
July $0 7rt $0 70' $0 74 $0 74
August- .76. 77 73 75&
Ssptctnbcr ... 77 78- 76 7oVi
July 80 30
August Sdii 3U;i
September .... 39 40
July 23 23
August 24.. 23
September ... 23. 23
saw ss J
September ...11 C5 1180 II 57., 11 70
July V 0 65
September .s.. 0 07 &75 .. 0 87, 6 72
Octobor 0J5 ,0-77 072 . 8J3
SHORT BJBSj... A ',
July tfC5 6 701 . -8C5 r 070
September ...0 05 0 77 '0 05 6 774
October 0 70 0 75 , 0 67 0 72
Cash auQtatlon&vere, as .follows:
Wheat No. 3, 7173c;.,$Ow2 red. 7Sc.
Corn No. 2, 3.e40c; No. 2prellow. SOstfHOc.
Oats No. 2, 24625c; No. 2 white, 2027o;
No 3 white. 25Htf20c
Rye-Xo. 2, c:
Barley Good feeding, 3S42c; fair to choice
malting. 4G&4SC .
Flaxseed No. L. $1 80; No. 1 Northwestern,
Timothy seed Prime, $3 20. -
Mesa pork Per barrel. $10 C5$ll C5.
Lard Per cwt. $G 5000 67.
Short ribs Sides, loose. $8 OOJfO DO...
Dry polled shoulders Boxed. C-!407c
Short clear sides Boxed $7 257 35.
Butter Firm; creamery 1519c; dairy,
Cheese Steady, 010c ,
Eggs Firm; fresh, lie ,
Flour, barrels '.... 24.000 13.000
Wheat bushels 162,000 172.000
Corn, bushels 033,000 837.000
Oats, bushels , 273.000 205.000
Rye. bushels 10,000
Barley, buthels 0,000 15,000
Ifew York Grain, Flour, Etc.
KEW YORK, July 18. Flour Receipts, 20,
385 pxrreis; exports, 2000 barrels. Mariser"
Wheat Receipts, 35 bushels; exports, none;
spot Weak; No. 2 red, 82o f. o. b.; 80c ele
vator. Options opened steady on better cables
and less favorable crop estimates from tho
Northwest but eased off. Bulls lacked confi
dence, and made no attempt to meet tho at
tack by which bears brought prices to the
lowest point of the day. Closed weak, at 3
c net decline. July closed at 81c; Septem
ber, 0c; October, 81c; December, 81a
European Grain Market.
1JNDON. July 18. Wheat Cargoes .easier
and neglected; English country markets,, part
LIVERPOOL, July 18, Wheat Steady;
wheat' and flour In Paris, quiet; French coun
try markets, dull; spot. No. 1 Northern Spring,
Os 3d; No. 1 C&lfornta, Ob 3dQ0s 4L Fu
tures steady; July, nominal; September, 8s
ld; December. Cs 2d.
Corn Spot new. steady; old quiet; Ameri
can mixed, new, Ss llrid; do old, 4s d. Fu
tures, Bteady; July, nominal; September, 8s
SAX FIIAXCISCO MAIIKETS
SAN FRANCISCO, July 18. Wool-Spring
Xevada, 13iil6c: Eastern Oregon. iofilSc: Val
ley, Oregon. lS$20c. Fall Northern mountain,
10O 12c; mountain, lambs', 8010c; San Joaquin
plains, S?10c; Humboldt and Mendocino, 139
14c per poynd.
Hops 1899 crop, HQiSc per pound.'
Mlllstuffs Middlings. $1720; bran, $.12 50O
13 50 per ton.
Hoy Wheat, $S12; wheat and oat, $3
11; best barley, $8 CO; alfalfa, $5 507 50;
stock, 8595 50; compressed wheat, $8312 per
ton; straw. 253Ta per bale
Potatoes River Burbonks, 35 Q C5c; Early
Rose, 3075c per cental.
Vegetables Onions. D0c$l 00 per cental;
garlic, 283c; green peas, 23c per pound;
string beans, lft2c; dried otax. 32d per
pound; asparagus, $1 50$1 75 per box; egg
Downing, -.Hopkins & Co.
Chicago Board of Traxje
'c-. New York Stock-Exchange
Room 4, Ground Floor
' . " .''
;S. S. DESPKTCH
Sails on Her Second Trip
This Is the only .exclusive livestock steamer In the
Nome trade. Bookings now being made. "
" " TOll RATES A?p WFOHMATIOIB APPLY TP
CALIFORNIA & OREGON COAST S. S, CO.
r. P. BAUMQARTNER, Agent, 233 Woshlnatoa St.
W. A. Mitchell A Co., General Agents. Sun Francisco.
THE JfEW PALATIAL STEEL STEAMSHIP "SENATOR."
Will u frim Seattle aad Tacona in or about Aajmt 6, and Srptcaib:r 6.
The "Senator" has a capacity of 2300 tons. Hr second cabin and steerage
accommodations are superior to the first-class accommodations ot most ot the
steamers advertised for Nome.
The Pacific Coast Steamship Company has been running Its steamers to Alas
lea Winter and Summer for 25 years, and is the pioneer Pacific Coast line. Seat
tle freight and passenger rates apply from Portland. For further information
Inquire of GOODAL.L. PERKINS & CO.. General Agents. 10 Market. San Fran
cisco, or N. POSTON. Agent, 24? Washington st., Portland. Or.
plant. 3010c per pound: cucumbers, 20S0c per
Citrus fruit Oranges, navels, $2 50; Mexi
can limes. tSStf; common California lemons.
Jl 25$1 60; cbolce, $202 ;0 per box.
Bananas ?1 D02 50 per bupch.
Butter rancy creamery, 10c; do seconds,
lS18Hic: fancy dairy. 17c; do seconds. 15
Cheese American, new. OOc per pound;
Young America. 1010Hc; Eastern. lO'fUc
Eggs Store. 1413c; fancy ranch. 10c; East
Poultry Turkeys, gobblers. OtflOc; do hens,
lOg lie rer pound: old roosters, $3 504. per
Upien; young roosters, ?4 500; small broilers.
$1 752 25; large do, $3g3 50; fryers, $3 50
tlrt Stf: hens, $444 50 per dbzan; geese. $161 iJ
Tlecelpts Flour, quarter sacks, 8977; do Or
egon. 1823; tvheat, centals. 125.800; barley,
centals, 5500; oats, centals. 250; do Oregon.
000; beans, sacks. 200; corn, centals, GOO: po
tato', sacks, 4600; bran, sacks, 1100; mid
dlings, racks. 200: bay. tons, 730; wool, bales,
5C0. hides, 425.
- EASTERX LIVESTOCK.
" CHICAGO. July IS. Cattle Receipts, 14,500.
Good to choice, stronr; others, slow; natives,
best on sale today, oac car branded at $5 75;
good to prime steere, $5 105 75; poor- to good,
$1 0053; poor to medium, S4 C05; selected
feeders. $494 CS; mixed stockers. SO 23a 00;
coirs. $3Q4 75; heifers, $35 15; canner.
$2 l02 85: bulls, strong. $.14 60; calves,
weak. X4 55 6 50. Texans Receipts. 700;
Texaa led steers, steady, SI 105; grass steers,
steady. S3 35$4 15; bulls. $2 50Q 25.
Hogs Receipts today, 27.000; estimated to
morroW, 22,000; left over. 7000. 10c lower;
top, S3 25; mixed and butchers, $4 055 22b:
good to choice heavy, S55 224; rough heavy,
64 85ip4 05; light, $4 05S 25; bulk of sales,
S5 105 1714.
Sheep Receipts, 10.000. Shcip and lambs,
stronger tor good to choice, others steady to
slow; good to choice wethers, $44 50; good to
choice mixed. S3 104; "Western sheep and
yearlings, S3 254 60; Texas sheep. S34; na
tive lambs. S4SJ 05; Western lambs, $5 25
6 75 per cwt. ;
The Metal Markets.
NEW YORK. July 18. Prices were reduced
considerably In iron and steel today, duo to
the enormous pressure to sell. The local mar
ket for plg!ron warrants declined COc to S13.
Ho. 1 Korthern -was qudtd at SIGIS. and No.
2 at S13IC Philadelphia reported a decline
ot 1 per ton. and weak at the decline. Pitts
burg steel billets were down to $1720. Tin
In London was 10s better for spot and ex
change for futures, with the close easy. Here
the spot market was steady, but futures closed
weak at $32 75 for July, and August at $31 75
32. Spot tin closed at S3434 37. Copper
ruled dull and unchanged at $10 50. Lead and
spelter continue dull and unchanged on the
basis of S3 07i$4 02S and $4 1744 22. re
spectively. The brokers' price for lead Is $3 80,
and tor copper $16 50. Bar silver, Olc '
SAN FRANCISCO, July IS. Bar silver, per
LONDON, July IS. Bar silver, 2SUd.
Boston Wool Mnrket.
BOSTON, July IS. The American "Wool and
Cotton Reporter will say tomorrow:
There has been a little more looking around
for wool, and consumers generally "may be eald
to have manifested more Interest In the mar
ket, which fact, combined with the decided
rmness shown at th6 London rales, where the
decline In prices recorded at tho opening has
been subsequently recovered, has tended to
impart a- mora cheerful feeling In . the wool
market- There Is aa yet no material Increase
to be nottd in. the volume of business trans
acted, however, which still remains of very
The sales ot the week In Boston amounted to
1,343.000 pounds domestic and 320,000 pounds
foreign. The sales since January 1 amount to
71.9.15,000 pounds, against 140,770,000 pounds
for the corresponding time last year.
Coffee and Sasrar.
NEW YORK. July 18 Coffee Options closed
Arm, with prices 3545 points net higher;
sales. 50,250 bags. Including July at $8 15; Au
gust, $8 'SO; September, SS 253 85; October,
$S 4033 65. Spot. Rio, Arm; No. 7, invoice,
OHc 2Illd. quiet; Cordova, OJ413Hc
Sugar Raw, strong; fair retlntng, 4 B-lGc;
centrifugal, 00 test, 4 13-1 Be; refined, firm.
London "Wool Sales.
LONDON, July 18. At the wool auction
sales today 11.10S bales were offered. Ameri
can buyers paid full prices for suitable cross
breds. There was a steady demand for Falk
land Island wools. Scoured wools sold well.
The attendance was large.
Package Coffee Higher.
NEW YORK. July 18. An advance of c
per pound In the price of package coffeo'waa
announced today by Arbuckle Brothers.
"Would Avenge HIa Brother's Death.
CHICAGO, July 18. Within a few hours
after the publication ot the news of tho
death of Captain Austin R. Davis, of
the. Marine Corps, in the battle at Tien
MOrmon OlChOpa Jlll3 ! te la oter 5.5 j-ews by the leaden of the Mormca
Oaitk ?4 wjjr IoMcn. Toluciy caret tao wont cuss la old sad yeuac irWin from effKtj
X teir-ibm. dlisjpnioa, czesocs, or duetteaoUat. Cure Lest Manhood. Im
pOtpnoT, Lost Power, Nlght-Lcases, epermctorrnoea Insomnia, TPajna
in.gacR, Ell pcolrca, SomlnnT emissions, Lama Sack, rservous 00
5t'iSad?.9l0'til2"ne5?.Vflar,TrtP,H.of fStt Sprnon, Vnrtoocelo,
or Constipation! Stops ouicknoss ,Of tils frTsf chargo. Stops Nor1
.. . . . """"; S -nmnjin. m. cot u aaoa. KJ ,.-i Kmotgi mail, gaasTMopcil
orpMjMnmatel the fcrita nd cerre eenten. 50c k box. 6 At JiSbT nUU. fafi4d A written zwrantee. to an
ts meaeyrefliodoi, wish Mao. dicaUrs ftea. Address, Bishop Remedy Co., San Pranclsco, Cal.
Per als by Aldrlch Pharmacy. Sixth and Wajtlnstcn streets, Portland, Or.
-j-. , A.I 11: i-vif -. :- "r?
Chamber of Commerce
on or About Juiy 20, 1900
Tsln, Henry Clark Davis, a brother of
the dead officer, now living In this olty.
volunteered hl3 services to the Govern
ment. Mr. Davis sent the following tele
gram to President McKlnley:
"William McKlnley, President of the
Un'ted States, "Washington: Am anxious
to secure commission in Marine Corps or
Army for immediate service In China, to
take place of my brother. Captain Austin
R. Davis, killed in battle of Tien Tsln.
July 13. Can secure Indorsement of Il
linois Senators and Congressmen. "Will
you appoint me?
"HENRY CLARK DAVIS."
. For five years Henry Clark Davis
served In the First Georgia Cavalry, and
for 20 years he has been an active worker
In church circles. He was born in Darlen,
An Summed "Up by Secretary of Agri
CHICAGO, July 18. "The facts, we
must get facts. "We cannot proceed ex
cept on facts. ' No National policy cun
1 btt framed until thn fruits .aro. naeer-
I tamed. We hare two verslons.'both- alike
from Chinese sources; both on the faco
equally worthy of credence. One view Is
that the Legations were massacred. Last
night we were told they survive. One may
take his choice which to credit."
Thus James Wilson. Secretary of Agri
culture In President McKlnley's Cabinet,
summed up America's necessity in the
present stage of the Chinese crisis. He
had been to Iowa to attend Senator
"I do not think the President intends
a series of Cabinet meetings, as he goes
back to Canton soon." he continued.
"There is no need of them. The troops
already in China, or being hurried thither,
will probably be adequate for the situa
tion, at least until facts ascertained alter
it. I can see no need now for an extra
session of Congress, nor do I believe rt
declaration of war Is necessary or expedi
ent. So far" as "we know now, we are deal
ing with an Insurrection, not with a govern
ment. Besides, a declaration would oper
ate to close every port of China against
us, to make universal what so far Is
"However, whether the Legation has
been murdered or not, it is most prob
able that our missionaries and merchants
have been killed. And one fact is abso
lutely certain that America henceforward
will protect her citizens In every land on
the face ot tho earth. If our people have
been slaughtered by an armed rebellion,
that Is one thing. If by the participa
tion of the Government of China, that is
another. Wo must find out the facts
before proceeding on a supposition. Our
Government, when Italians were killed
in New Orleans, gave money reparation.
"We will expect tho like from China.
"What the upshot will be in China is
a matter of opinion. We are not venge
ful, we do not mean to slaughter 1,000,000
Innocent Chinamen. But we will demand
that never again shall conditions be such
that our merchants and missionaries can
i be cut off by the wholesale. America will
oppose China's partition. Of course. If
all Europe settles upon partition, we can
not prevent It. I hope that Germany,
Japan and America, with Great Britain,
will be ablo to prevent partition.
"Our wheat is going more and more to
China. The day will come soon when all
our. surplus foodstuffs will go across the
Pacific Instead of the Atlantic Our
cotton trade with Northern China in the
very Gulf of PI Chi LI is enormous. Most
Chinamen wear 'brown sheeting,' and
American cotton makes the sheeting.
"The best condition for us is perfect
peace In China. We desire no territory
there; only peace and permission torade.
I don't even think we shall want to salve
our Injuries by a great Indemnity. We
ought to demand, of course, that each
family which has suffered should be com
pensated In money by China so far as
money can do it. But that !s private rep
aration." Milk Denlcrs Prosecuted.
CHICAGO, July IS. The officials of the
Health Department in this city have been
sustained by Justice Gibbons In a test
case, charslng a milk dealer with the
use of formalin as a milk preservative.
C A. Bellow was fined $200 and costs for
violating the city ordinance, which pre
vents the use of any preservative. City
chemists were pitted against Professor
do la Fontaine and Professor Gibson, of
Leutgert fame, .both of whom were em
ployed by Bellows to prove that the pro
cess employed by the city was not suffi
cient to establish the use of formal
dehyde. The case was looked upon as a
test of the ordinance, and the Health De
partment will hasten to prosecute other
dealers against whom they have evi
dence. . - 1- c. i- etian ;. t :- .t ri r-t
Sot n dnrlc otnee In tl lmlldlnsi
ulolnteIy flreiroor: clcctrlo Jlsrhit
and urtcninn vtatert perfect sanita
tion and thoronRh t cntllntfan. Ele
vator run day and niicbt.
AIXSLtE. DR. GEORGE. Fhjtc!in....6C8-GT
ALORICII. S. W.. Genonl Contractor etfl
AN'DEnSOX. GUSTAV Attonify-ni-Lntr...l3
APCOCTATKP PHKSS: K. L. PowMJ. ilrr.-SW
AUSTEN. F. C. MarsKer for Oreeon and
WanhlnRicn Bankers" Life Ar.clatlon, of
Is Moines. la 502-W3
BANKERS' LIFE ASFOCIATTOX OF DES
MOIXES. TA.:F. C. Austen. ManaEer.J502-SO3
BAYXTrx. GEO. R.. Mgr. for Chas. Scrib-
ncr's Sonn SIB
REALS. KDWARD A., roreenst Official U.
R. Wnth(r Buiviu MO
BEXJAMIX. B. W.. tentlr 3U
niXSWAXGEB. Drt. O. S.. rfcy A Sur 410-411
BROOKE, rm, J. M.. Phys. ft Snr.... .703-700
imoWX. MTRA. M. D ,. 313-3U
BBTJEKn. DB. G. E.. Phmlelnn 412-413-41
3lTSTEED. RICHARD. Accot U'llaon & Mc-
Cnla Tcbaoco Co. .... . C62-803
CATJK1N". G. E.. DWtrlct Apnt Traveler
Insurance Co. ........T1S
CARDWELL. DB. J R 00
CARROLL v. T. Sprcla! Agent Mutual
Rcw Fuml T.!fi A-p C04
COLUMBIA TELEPHONE COMPNTT
CORXFLIUS. C. W.. Phvfl nnrt Surion....2fi
covrp. f. c. r3hlr Enutfibif Life soa
'COLLIER, P. F.. Publisher; 3, P. McGulr.
Minaser ,.f.. 413-H8
4T J O - T. N SIS
OXn?. NA!OLFON. President Columbia
niCKSOy. DR. T. F.. Phy-lrHn T13-T14
DRAKE. DR. IT B.. PJvrclan B12-313-SH
ntTTTB JOr F. Tobaccos 403
EDITORIAL RCOMS . .. F.ttfhth Uoor
EQUITABLE LIFEAFFURANCr SOCTETT:
L. Sarpuel. Minnirer: F. C Cover. Cashier .308
EVENING TFLEGRAM T2S Alder mimt
FENTON. J D Phylclnn aril Eurcwn. 500-310
FrVTDV. nn HTC7CS C. Eye and Ear all
FENTON. MATTHEVF. Dentist 8C9
FIDELTTV MT'TTTAL LIFE ASSOCIATION:
E. C. Stark. Manasrer CO!
GALVANI. VT. H.. cnplneer and Draughts
OAVTN. A.. President Oregon Camera Clufc.
GERT. DR. EDWARD P.. Physician and
GEBBTF. TTtn CO.. Ltd.. Fine Art Publish
er: M. C. McGrecvy. Mrt 313
OIEST. A. J. Phjjilclan and Surfrron...7C9-710
GODDARD. ECft CO.. Footwear
Ground floor. J2J Sixth street
GOLDMAN. "WILLIAM. Mnr.oeer Manhattan
Llfa Insurance Co. of New York 200-2tt
GRANT FRANK S.. Attornev-at-LftTV TIT
HAMMAM BATHS. KJnjr S. Compton. Prcjw.3r
HAMMOND A. B 311
HEIDINGER. GEO. A. & CO.. Plancn and
Ortrans ISt Sixth tr?
HOLLISTER. DR. O C. Phyjt & Sur. .504-503
IDLEMAN. C. M.. Attorney-at-Law .4ia-17-13
TOHNSON. W. C, 315-310-317
KADY MARK T. Supervisor of A&fnts
Mutual Reserve Fund Life Ansn 004-003
LA MONT. JQHN. VIcPresldent and Gen
eral Manner Columbia Telephone Co GC4
LtTTLEFIFLD. H. R.. Phys. and SUreeon..20J t
MACRUM. W. S.. Se. Orejron Camra aub.214
MACICAT. DR. A. E.. Thyn. and Surjr.. "11-713
MAXWELL. DR. W. E.. Phjv & Surff. .701-2-3
MrCOT. NEWTON. Attorn'y-at-La'tr.....71J
McFADEN. MISS IDA E.. Stenographer.... 20
McGINN. HENRY E.. Attorney-at-Law.311-3J3
McKELL. T. J.. Manufacturers' Representa
METT. HENRT 218
MILLER. DR. HERBERT C. Dentl.it and
Oral Surseon 608-G09
MOSSMAN. DR. E. P.. D?ntlst 3I23l3-Sl
MANHATTAN I irr. INSURANCE CO.. of
?,ew Tork: W Goldman. Manacer.... 209-215
MUTUAL RESERVE rUND LIFE ASS'N:
Mark T. Kajly. Supervisor of Asent. ,604-Ctvi
McEIROY. DR. J G-. Phys & Sur.701-702-703
.MrFARLAND. E. B., Secretary Columbia
Tlephor.e Co. COi
McGUIRE S. P.. Manager P. F. Collier.
McXIM MAURICE. AttomfV-nt-Lnw 309
MTTTUAL LIFH INCURANCE CO.. c.f New
York; Wra. S Fondi State Mp-. .404-405-4C8 .
NICHOLAS, HORACE B.. Attornev-ot-LeTr.713
NILES. M. L.. Cn-ler Manhattan Life In
surance Co. cf New York. ..203
OREGON JNIRMARY OF OSTEOPATHT:
Dr. L. B. Pmtth. Oiteopath... 40S-4ra
OREGON CAMERA JCLUB 214-215-21C-2;7
PATrERSON." TETER ,.., W
TOND. WM S . State Manane- Mutual Life
In. Co. of New York ,...,. .-04-40B-40
PORTLAND. KYE AN DEAR INFTRMART.
Ground floor 133 Sixth street
PORTLAND MINING & TRUST CO.: J. II.
Mnrhall. Manager 81S
QUIMBY. L. P. W.. Cara and Forestry
ROSENDALE. O. M.. Metallursl't and Min
im; Engineer 513-310
REKD JL MALCOLM. Optlclnnv.133 Stxat trt
REED F C. FlPh Commissioner 47
RYAN J. B.. Attomey-nt-Law 417
SAMUEL. L.. Manac-r Equitable Llff 203
SECUHITT MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE
CO.: H. F. Bushonp. Gen. Agrnt for Ore.
and Wash C01
SHERWOOD. J. W.. Deputy Supremo Com
mander. K. O. T. M. 317
SMITH. Dr. L. B.. Osteopath 403-409
.SONS OF THEAMERICAN RnVOLUTION.BCO
STARK. E. C. Executive Special. Fidelity
Mutual Life Association ot Phlla.. Pa C01
STUART. DELL. Attcrney-at-Law 617-C19
STOLTE. DR. CHAS. E.. Dentist .701-703
SURGEON OF THE S. P. RY. AND N. P.
TERMINAL CO 70
STROWBRIDGE. THOS. H.. Executive Spe
cial ABcnt Mutual Life, of New York 403
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE 201
TUCKER. DR. GEO. F.. Dent!t OlC-fiU
U. S. WEATHER BUREAU.... C07-OC8-000-010
U. S. LIGHTHOUSE ENGINEERS. 13TH
DIST.. Captain "W. C Lancfltt. Corps of
Engineers. U. S. A. SOS
U. S ENGIVFTtr OFFICF. RmCR AND
HARBOR IMPROVEMENTS. Captain W.
C. LanRfltt. Ccrps of Engineers. U. S. A.. 819
WATERMAN. C. H.. Cashier Mutual Life
of New Tork .- 409
retary Native Danghters 713-717
WHITE. MISS L. E.. Assistant Secretary
Oreson Camera Club ....21
WILSON, DR. EDWARD N.. Phys. & Sur.304-J
WILSON. DR. GEO. F.. Phys. & Surg.. 706-707
WILSON. DR. HOLT C Phi a. Surs.507-303
WILSON & McCALLAT TOBACCO CO.;
Rlohard Busteed. Ajent 002-C03
WOOD. DR. W. L.. Physician 412-413-414
WILLAMETTE VALLEY TELEPH". C0...6H
A fevr more clccant offlcca may be
ltnd ly aiplylnr to Portland Trniit
Company of Orreon, IOD Third t 09
to the rent clerk In the balldlntr
THE MODiTRN APPLIANCE A positive
way to perfect manhood. The VACUUM
TREATMENT CURES you without medicine of
all nervous or diseases ot the generative or
gans, such as lost manhood, exhaustive drains,
varicocele, Impofncy. etc Men are quickly re
stored to perfect health and Strength. Write
for circulars. Correspondence confidential.
THE HEALTH APPLIANCE CO.. rooms 47-i
Safe Deposit building. Seattle. Wash.